Whose laqab is khateebullah?
Yes, because Tigerstar's son is Brambleclaw, who's mate is Squirrelflight, whose dad was Firestar, whose sister is Princess, whose son is Cloudtail, whose mate is Brightheart, whose brother is Brackenfur, whose mate was Sorreltail, whose dad was Whitestorm, whose mom was Snowfur, whose sister was Bluestar, whose mate was Oakheart, whose brother was Crookedstar, whose daughter was Silverstream, whose daughter was Feathetail. THE END.
There are 20 countries and a sovereign state that have the Spanish as its official language, and those are: Mexico, whose capital is Mexico City; Spain, whose capital is Madrid; Argentina, whose capital is Buenos Aires; Bolivia, whose capital is La Paz; Chile, whose capital is Santiago; Colombia, whose capital is Bogota; Costa Rica, whose capital is San Jose; Cuba, whose capital is La Habana; Dominican Republic, whose capital is Santo Domingo; Ecuador, whose capital…
No, whose is a pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The word whose is an interrogative pronoun that asks a question, and a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. For example: Interrogative: Whose car is parked next to the hydrant? Relative (and possessive): The blue car, whose windshield has the ticket, is your car! Whose introduces the relative clause 'whose windshield has the ticket'.
Who's to blame? "Who's" is a conjunction meaning "who is?" So, if you want to construct a sentence using "who's," try to say "who is" and see if the sentence still makes sense. Whose towel was left on the locker room's floor? "Whose" is the possessive of "who"; denoting ownership, e.g., whose towel, whose car, whose newspaper.