Asked in Prepositions Conjunctions and Interjections
Prepositions Conjunctions and Interjections
The girl who plays the lead in our play is both talented and beautiful. conjunction?
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What is the conjunction in this sentence The girl who plays the lead in your play is both talented and beautiful?
Are both dancers in Beyonce's put a ring on it video men?
Asked in Nouns
Is both a common noun?
No, the word 'both' is not a noun. The word 'both' is an adjective, a conjunction, and a pronoun. The adjective 'both' is used to describe a noun as being two in conjunction. The conjunction 'both' is used with and to indicate that each of two things is included. The pronoun 'both' is an indefinite pronoun, a word that takes the place of nouns for two people or things that are unnamed or unknown. Examples: Both boys did well on their report cards. (adjective) Both boys and girls enjoyed the class trip. (conjunction) If you can't decide which you like best, buy both. (pronoun)
Asked in Parts of Speech, Possessive Nouns
What is the possessive form of both?
Asked in Nouns
Is both a singular posessive noun?
Asked in Education
Are people who can write with both hands talented?
Asked in Parts of Speech, Nouns
Is both a noun?
The word 'both' is a pronoun, an adjective, and a conjunction. The pronoun 'both' is an indefinite pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun (nouns) for two people or things. The conjunction 'both' is used before two words or phrases connected with and to stress that each is included. Examples: My children are away. Both attend the university. (indefinite pronoun) Both children get good grades. (adjective) Both Jack and Jill attend the same school. (conjunction)
Asked in Miley Cyrus, Taylor Swift
Is Miley Cyrus cutter than Taylor Swift?
Asked in Parts of Speech
What part of speech is the word both?
Asked in Books and Literature
In the book view from Saturday how are Nadia and Julian connected?
Is both a preposition?
No, it is not. It is either a conjunction or an adjective, depending on how it is used. Conjunction (used as a linking word, usually as part of the expression both... and): Both Jon and David signed up for dramatics. Adjective (used to describe two people or things): Both students love playing tennis.