Pronouns

What is the pronoun of this The last century saw many people whose lives changed after the invention of radio and television?

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2014-04-11 21:44:35
2014-04-11 21:44:35

"The last century saw many people whoselives changed after the invention of radio and television."

The pronoun is 'whose', a relative pronoun that introduces the relative clause 'whose lives changed after the invention of radio and television'. The relative clause gives information about its antecedent 'people'.

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Related Questions


No, flair is a noun; the pronoun that replaces flair is 'it'. Example uses:A flair for invention is a good thing, it will take you far.



Courtney is a proper noun, not a pronoun


The pronouns in the sentence are:you; the second person, personal pronounall; numeral, indefinite pronounme; first person, objective, personal pronoun


The pronoun is herself, a reflexive pronoun, a word that 'reflects back' to the subject noun 'Patricia'.


The pronouns in the sentence are:I; first person, subjective, personal pronounall; numeral, indefinite pronounme; first person, objective, personal pronoun


No, the pronoun 'I' is a subject pronoun.The pronoun 'I' is the singular, first person, subjective personal pronoun. The pronoun 'I' takes the place of the noun (name) for the person speaking as the subject of a sentence or a clause.Examples:I like this movie. (subject of the sentence)The movie that I like is on TV at eight. (subject of the relative clause)The corresponding first person, singular, objective personal pronoun is 'me'.Example: There is a new message for me. (object of the preposition 'for')


Yes, a possessive pronoun can be changed to a possessive adjective by rearranging the sentence.Example:The house on the corner is ours. (possessive pronoun)Our house is on the corner. (possessive adjective)A possessive pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun that belongs to someone or something.The possessive pronouns are: mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs.A possessive adjective is a word placed before a noun to show that the noun belongs to someone or something.The possessive adjectives are: my, your, his, her, its, our, their.


The pronoun antecedent is the noun or pronoun to which a pronoun refers.Example:When George got to 19th Street, he got off the train.The noun "George" is the antecedent of the pronoun "he."


The pronoun is that, a relative pronoun.The pronoun 'that' introduces the relative clause 'that changed the world'. The relative clause relates information about its antecedent 'event'.The word 'that' also functions as a demonstrative pronounand an adjective.A demonstrative pronoun takes the place of a noun indicating near or far in place or time. The demonstrative pronouns are this, that, these, and those.Example: That was a great movie.The adjective 'that' is placed before a noun to describe that noun as the specific one indicated.Example: Yes, I did like that movie.


The incorrect pronoun is they.The pronoun 'they' refers to the compound subject of the sentence 'my friends and I', which is a first person noun phrase because the person speaking is included. The pronoun 'they' is a third person pronoun, referring to people spoken about.The pronoun 'they' must be changed to the first person, plural pronoun 'we' to take the place of antecedent noun phrase 'my friends and I' as the subject of the dependent clause:My friends and I went to the museum where we saw the modern art exhibit.


The compound subject can be changed to "He and you" or just "You". The personal pronoun "you" functions as both singular and plural.Examples:Juan and you are invited to lunch.He and you are invited to lunch.You are invited to lunch. (both of you)


A shifted pronoun reference is when the point of view (person of a pronoun) is changed in a sentence.For example:When we were talking to him, we found that you could tell him anything."We" is first person. However, "You" is second person.The sentence should read:When we were talking to him, we found that we could tell him anything.


The pronoun 'them' is a personal pronoun, the third person plural pronoun.


The word "these" is a pronoun, a demonstrative pronoun. It is the plural form of the pronoun "this."


No, snow is a noun. It refers to frozen precipitation, or to the static that can appear on analog TV broadcasts.


'Me' is an object pronoun. 'I' is the subject pronoun.


The pronouns that have not changed since Old English are me, we, us, he, his and him. All the others have changed, some more than others; many have become archaic or obsolete; and some have been replaced by borrowed forms.


We is a subject pronoun; the corresponding object pronoun is us.


The pronoun her is an object pronoun; for example:We see her everyday.




What is the pronoun for trainers


The pronoun 'my' is a possessive adjective, a word placed before a noun to describe that noun as belonging to the speaker.Example: That is my house on the corner.The sentence can be changed in order to use the possessive pronoun 'mine', a word that takes the place of a noun for something that belongs to the speaker.Example: That house on the corner is mine.


The word 'which' is a pronoun and an adjective.The pronoun 'which' is a relative pronoun or an interrogative pronoun, not a possessive pronoun.Adjectives do not have a possessive form.



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