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pro noun stuff

QuestionAnswer
noun a word (other than a pronoun) used to identify any of a class of people, places, or things ( common noun ), or to name a particular one of these ( proper noun ).
proper noun A proper noun is the name given to something to make it more specific
possessive showing ownership
pronoun a word that can function by itself as a noun phrase and that refers either to the participants in the discourse (e.g., I, you ) or to someone or something mentioned elsewhere in the discourse (e.g., she, it, this ).
ante before
antecedent noun that is before the pronoun
point of view the position from which something or someone is observed.
1st person pronoun first-person pronouns are pronouns that refer to the speaker or writer (singular) or to a group that includes the speaker or writer
2nd person point of view Second person pronouns refer to the reader or listener (you, your, yours). Third person pronouns refer to people or objects not directly involved (he, she, it, him, they, theirs, etc.).
3rd person point of view In English grammar, third-person pronouns refer to people or things other than the speaker (or writer) and the person(s) addressed.
singular (of a word or form) denoting or referring to just one person or thing.
plural (of a word or form) denoting more than one, or (in languages with dual number) more than two.
subjective case pronoun The subjective pronouns are I, you, he, she, it, we, they, who, and whoever. Look at this example: I saw the dog. The dog saw me.
objective case pronoun There are three types of object: a direct object, an indirect object, and an object of a preposition. In English, the objective case only affects personal pronouns (e.g., I, he, she, we, they).
possessive case pronoun With nouns, the possessive case is usually shown by preceding it with of or by adding 's (or just ') to the end. Possessive Pronouns. The possessive-case pronouns are mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, and theirs. Possessive Adjectives.
reflexive pronouns A reflexive pronoun is normally used when the object of a sentence is the same as the subject. Each personal pronoun (such as I, you, he and she) has its own reflexive form: I — myself.
Created by: lmsimon1