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Agreement: Pronouns

Agreement: Pronouns

Agreement: Pronouns. Objective and Nominative Case Pronouns. Nominative & Objective Cases. Personal pronouns change depending on how they function in a sentence: The nominative form of a personal pronoun is used when a pronoun functions as a subject or predicate nominative .

By dalia
(390 views)

Nouns

Nouns

Nouns. Write Source 701-702. Nouns. Noun : a word that names something: a person, a place, a thing, or an idea. Classes of Nouns : proper, common, concrete, abstract, and collective . Classes of Nouns. 701.1 Proper Noun

By bethesda
(154 views)

Starter activity

Starter activity

5 minutes. Starter activity. Answers to Starter activity. Teacher input: Lesson Introduction. Define pronouns?. PRONOUNS ARE USED INSTEAD OF NOUNS IN SENTENCES. TEACHER INPUT. Do I need the pronoun they or them. Yes! this is called case in pronouns.

By bayard
(0 views)

Pronouns

Pronouns

Pronouns. Words that take the place of a noun. Personal Pronouns. Personal Pronouns take the place of nouns according to gender, number, case, and person Personal pronouns have to agree with the noun they are replacing – this noun is called the antecedent.

By tahir
(185 views)

Pronoun / Antecedent Agreement

Pronoun / Antecedent Agreement

Pronoun / Antecedent Agreement. Definitions. Pronoun = word that refers to another noun (he, she, it, they, my, your, etc .) Antecedent = noun to which the pronoun refers. Sally (Ant.) drank her (Pro.) milk slowly. Rule 1.

By khan
(85 views)

Pronouns!

Pronouns!

Pronouns!. What they are and how we use them…. What they are…. A pronoun is a word that takes the place of one or more nouns. Pronouns that are used to refer to people or things are called personal pronouns . The myth amuses Kim . It amuses her .

By hachi
(119 views)

Introducing Kinds of Pronouns

Introducing Kinds of Pronouns

Unit 4 Week 2. Introducing Kinds of Pronouns. Kinds of Pronouns. Subject pronouns ( e.g. I, you, he, it, she, they) are subjects of sentences. He rode to the park. Object pronouns (e.g. me, you, her, him, us, them) are objects of verbs or prepositions. Kenya went to town with her .

By oakes
(273 views)

3 Using Verbs

3 Using Verbs

3 Using Verbs. Present Perfect ( have or has + past participle ) is used when something happened at an indefinite time in the past ex. “My sister has been a Girl Scout for two years.” “Have you read any stories by Sandra Cisneros?”. 3 Using Verbs.

By arne
(119 views)

Parts of Speech

Parts of Speech

Parts of Speech. Editing I. Grammar. Grammar refers to the relation of words. The rules of grammar reflect patterns of speech and writing of the educated elite. What makes grammar fun is knowing the rules and when to break them.

By astra
(209 views)

Pronouns: Case and Reference

Pronouns: Case and Reference

Pronouns: Case and Reference. Page 335. Case. Applies in different ways to Pronouns and to Nouns. Three pronoun forms: Subjective – pronoun as a SUBJECT. Possessive – pronoun used as possessive constructions Objective – pronoun as an object . Personal Pronoun.

By zelia
(143 views)

Pronoun Case

Pronoun Case

Pronoun Case. Review: What are pronouns? Case: system that shows how words are related to one another in a sentence. Three Cases in English: Subjective Objective Possessive. Case of Pronouns. Rules. A pronoun is in the subjective case when it acts as the doer in a sentence (the subject)

By lerato
(190 views)

Chapter 6 — Case and Agreement

Chapter 6 — Case and Agreement

Chapter 6 — Case and Agreement. This chapter covers pronoun case, pronoun-antecedent agreement, and subject-verb agreement. Many writers have no problems with these topics, but certain aspects can be tricky.

By ida
(123 views)

Introducing Uses of Possessive Pronouns

Introducing Uses of Possessive Pronouns

Unit 4 Week 3. Introducing Uses of Possessive Pronouns. Possessive Pronouns. Pronouns have three cases . 1. Nominative case is used for subject and predicate pronouns. She went to the store. The winners were Kyle and I.

By tayten
(235 views)

Grammar Lesson: Objective and Subjective Case

Grammar Lesson: Objective and Subjective Case

Grammar Lesson: Objective and Subjective Case. Alejandro, Malika Christopher, Julia Lesson 11. Objective Case.

By penda
(308 views)

PRONOUN REVIEW

PRONOUN REVIEW

PRONOUN REVIEW. AKA TEST PREP. PRONOUN Terms List. Pronoun Personal Pronouns Subject Complement Antecedent Possessive Pronouns Possessive Adjectives Demonstrative Pronouns* Interrogative Pronouns* Indefinite Pronouns Reflexive and Intensive P ronouns. PRONOUN. Definition –

By calum
(221 views)

Double Negatives/ Usage Problems/ Pronoun Cases/ Who vs. Whom

Double Negatives/ Usage Problems/ Pronoun Cases/ Who vs. Whom

Double Negatives/ Usage Problems/ Pronoun Cases/ Who vs. Whom. Ch. 21 p. 117-120 and p. 135-142. Double Negatives. A sentence that contains two negative words. Do not write sentences with double negatives. To express a negative idea, you should use only one negative word.

By chet
(207 views)

Using Then or As After Pronouns

Using Then or As After Pronouns

Using Then or As After Pronouns. By Isabel Vera. Then and as. When using pronouns in comparison, you will compare either subjects or objects COMPARING OBJECTS: Ex: The dog bugged Taylor more than Ryan. COMPARING SUBJECTS: Ex: Jessica is taller than John.

By amena
(132 views)

What makes a group of words a phrase?

What makes a group of words a phrase?

Phase 2/Unit 3 Introduction to Phrases February 6 and 13, 2013. What makes a group of words a phrase?. Show me what you know. TYPE 1 FOR FEBRUARY 13, 2013: Find 3 sentences from your PCR book. Each sentence should serve as example of 1 of these 3 types of phrases: --a verb phrase

By libra
(124 views)

Reference of Pronouns antecedent vs. pronoun

Reference of Pronouns antecedent vs. pronoun

Reference of Pronouns antecedent vs. pronoun. Ambiguous reference Broad reference Weak reference. Complied by Ms. Terri Yueh. Case of Pronouns. The Nominative case The Objective case The Possessive case. The Nominative case. Subject of verb, Subject complement

By arin
(195 views)

January 5, 2011		 Organization “Amelia Earhart’s Last Flight” Day 3

January 5, 2011 Organization “Amelia Earhart’s Last Flight” Day 3

January 5, 2011 Organization “Amelia Earhart’s Last Flight” Day 3. What does the author do to capture the reader’s attention? How do paragraphs 2 and 3 follow through with the author’s attempt to capture the reader’s attention ?

By kasa
(88 views)

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