Questions tagged with pronoun

2 answers
Using proper pronoun case
In these instances, which pronouns should be used? 1. The article was signed by Bea Wright and (she, her). 2. ...
pronoun proper her she +1 vote, asked 1 day ago by greyson chamberlain
1 answer
Making comparisons
Are all these sentences grammatically correct, and do they mean the same? Our children go to the same school as ...
comparison pronoun 0 votes, asked Jan 15 by Abdul Quadir
1 answer
Pronouns
Can a pronoun refer to another pronoun? In the sentence below, does 'which' refers to 'those'? The books that help ...
pronoun +1 vote, asked Jan 12 by Abdul Quadir
1 answer
Pronoun agreement singular/plural/gender
As parents, you want your child to learn to think for (herself, himself, themselves). [The answer is obvious if we ...
pronoun antecedent +1 vote, asked Jan 09 by Gaylier Miller
2 answers
Is this sentence asking a question. Also, In writing does "IF" always presents a ? (not if the noun)
In having a conversation with one other party, Is this sentence asking a ? if it is asking a question, ...
if objective law pronoun 0 votes, asked Oct 24 '15 by Edward Dixon
1 answer
Reflexive Pronouns
This may sound silly, but I saw this sentence in the description of a Family Guy episode, and I couldn't ...
reflexive pronoun +1 vote, asked Sep 29 '15 by disacorn
2 answers
Pronoun
In this sentence, which pronoun would one use?"I describe (his, him) dancing in the leaves."
pronoun agreement verb 0 votes, asked Sep 28 '15 by Mallory
2 answers
Correct pronoun
What is the correct form of "I"?Here is Anna and I at the harbour area in France"Here is Anna and ...
pronoun 0 votes, asked Sep 13 '15 by Ian
1 answer
Is "mine's" correct as a meta-possessive?
I wrote a sentence that began "I borrowed a drill, because mine's battery was no longer a battery..." and now ...
possessive pronoun usages 0 votes, asked Sep 05 '15 by Padmavyuha
1 answer
"that" or "which" following preposition
Using the word "which" makes the following sentence correct. Using the word "that" makes it a run-on. But I need ...
that which pronoun +1 vote, asked Sep 04 '15 by Gwen Carson
1 answer
grammar
When I don't know the gender of one person, and replace "he/him or she/her" with " they", is it correct ...
pronoun +1 vote, asked Jul 31 '15 by aviator
1 answer
Reflexive Pronoun Question
I understand that reflexive pronouns are used only as objects. Here is my sentence in question - "I still believe ...
reflexive pronoun 0 votes, edited Jul 16 '15 by Francesca
1 answer
it was they or it was them
Just another simple yet often confusing question. Which one is correct and what's the exact grammatical term for this type ...
case pronoun 0 votes, asked Jun 06 '15 by Abdul Quadir
1 answer
pronoun problems
Hello, I would like to know whether after the word feel we can use himself for ex. He felt himself ...
pronoun 0 votes, asked May 31 '15 by Diana
2 answers
Whose is this book?
Hello there! I have a simple question. Consider the following sentences: 1) Whose book is this? 2) Whose is this? ...
whose pronoun +1 vote, asked May 27 '15 by Abdul Quadir
3 answers
Pronoun usage (subject or object?)
In the following sentence, would "I" or "me" be correct?All of the English teachers, including Mrs. Sanford and I/me, were ...
pronoun subject object 0 votes, asked May 15 '15 by Sara
1 answer
Functions of the Noun: Subject vs Noun in Apposition
In the sentence, "Holden, you need to write this letter yourself.", what are the functions of both "Holden and "you"? ...
subject appositive pronoun 0 votes, asked May 13 '15 by Centaurdust146
1 answer
Types of pronoun
She herself say so, is this reflexive or emphatic pronoun.
grammer pronoun reflexive 0 votes, asked May 04 '15 by Ahmed Sami
1 answer
Me before you
The other day my friend said, "me and you have similar taste in music", I noted the me should never ...
Me you pronoun object subject 0 votes, asked Feb 20 '15 by Katrina
1 answer
Who vs whom
I know the basic rules for when to use "who" or "whom," but sometimes I get a little confused. For ...
subject pronoun object who whom 0 votes, asked Feb 12 '15 by Joshua Neumann
6 answers
semicolon
Is it correct to use a semicolon in the below sentence, where the second subject is colloquially ommitted: "I had ...
Semicolon pronoun clause +1 vote, asked Feb 05 '15 by John Stringfellow
1 answer
Double subject or object
Intuitively, I believe the punctuation in these sentences are correct: "Dr. Peterson, my physician, told me I should avoid dairy." ...
subject object pronoun pronouns punctuation 0 votes, asked Dec 12 '14 by Jonathan
0 answers
making pronoun relationship clear
Mirabelle told Candace that she saw her at her house yesterday. make the relationship to the pronoune clear
pronoun relationship clear 0 votes, asked Nov 12 '14 by rachel kampwerth
2 answers
Which sentence is grammatically correct and why?
1 in 5 women will experience violence in their lifetime. OR 1 in 5 women will experience violence in her ...
grammar pronoun agreement 0 votes, asked Nov 08 '14 by Sara
2 answers
Pronoun usage
What do you call using "I" to talk about someone else? To use "you" to talk about yourself?
pronoun Usage 0 votes, asked Oct 03 '14 by hayess
0 answers
Usage of "it"
"Though the artifacts of pre-Columbian civilization created a stir from the very first European contacts with th New World in ...
it pronoun grammar english 0 votes, asked May 08 '14 by Sukrit Pal
2 answers
Shall I use "he" or "it" for a greek classical god?
Shall I use "he" or "it" for a greek classical god?
pronoun 0 votes, asked May 01 '14 by Jose
0 answers
Pronoun capitalization.
My civil service staff write internal reports that refer to the agency with a capital letter, as the "Department," instead ...
capitalization pronoun 0 votes, asked Apr 18 '14 by Steven McCole
0 answers
collective noun
Here is the sentence which is being questioned. The gray wolf was present in Yellowstone when the park was established ...
collective noun pronoun 0 votes, asked Mar 07 '14 by Lynda Elaine
2 answers
Your versus You're
Your or You’re- I am so frustrated with this!!!! I can’t figure out what the difference is. When I type ...
you your yours possesive pronoun 0 votes, asked Aug 25 '13 by Lina Newbride
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