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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 –

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pronoun review

PRONOUN REVIEW

AKA TEST PREP

pronoun terms list
PRONOUN Terms List
  • Pronoun
  • Personal Pronouns
  • Subject Complement
  • Antecedent
  • Possessive Pronouns
  • Possessive Adjectives
  • Demonstrative Pronouns*
  • Interrogative Pronouns*
  • Indefinite Pronouns
  • Reflexive and Intensive Pronouns
pronoun
PRONOUN
  • Definition –
  • Antecedent --
  • Kinds --
pronoun1
PRONOUN
  • Definition -- in general, it is a word that takes the place of a noun.
  • Antecedent – is the noun or noun phrase to which the pronoun refers.
  • Kinds--
pronoun2
PRONOUN
  • Definition – in general, it is a word that takes the place of a noun.
  • Antecedent – is the noun or noun phrase to which the pronoun refers.
  • Kinds -- Personal, possessive, demonstrative, interrogative, indefinite, reflexive and intensive, and relative
personal pronoun
PERSONAL PRONOUN
  • DEFINITION –
  • KINDS of personal pronouns –
personal pronouns
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • DEFINITION – A pronoun that shows the speaker (first person); the person spoken to (second person); or the person, place, thing, or idea spoken about (third person).
  • KINDS of personal pronouns --
personal pronouns1
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • DEFINITION – A pronoun that shows the speaker (first person); the person spoken to (second person); or the person, place, thing, or idea spoken about (third person).
  • KINDS of personal pronouns –
    • nominative case (aka subject pronouns),
    • objective case (aka object pronouns),
    • possessive case pronouns
personal pronouns2
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • First Person
    • Nominative Case –
    • Objective Case –
  • Second Person
    • Nominative Case –
    • Objective Case –
  • Third Person
    • Nominative Case –
    • Objective Case –
personal pronouns3
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • First Person
    • Nominative Case - I/we
    • Objective Case – me/us
  • Second Person
    • Nominative Case --
    • Objective Case –
  • Third Person
    • Nominative Case –
    • Objective Case –
personal pronouns4
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • First Person
    • Nominative Case - I/we
    • Objective Case – me/us
  • Second Person
    • Nominative Case -- you/you
    • Objective Case – you/you
  • Third Person
    • Nominative Case –
    • Objective Case –
personal pronouns5
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • First Person
    • Nominative Case - I/we
    • Objective Case – me/us
  • Second Person
    • Nominative Case -- you/you
    • Objective Case – you/you
  • Third Person
    • Nominative Case – he, she, it/they
    • Objective Case – him, her, it/ them
personal pronouns6
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • NOMINATIVE CASE USES
    • It quickly crossed the room.
    • It was they who caught the thief.
personal pronouns7
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • NOMINATIVE CASE USES
    • It quickly crossed the room. Subject
    • It was they who caught the thief. Subject Complement
personal pronouns8
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • OBJECTIVE CASE USES
    • The teachers thanked us.
    • The goddess Venus gave him golden apples.
    • All of us will attend the ceremony.
personal pronouns9
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • The teachers thanked us. Direct Object
  • The goddess Venus gave him golden apples. Indirect Object
  • All of us will attend the ceremony. Object of a Preposition
personal pronouns10
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • PRONOUN FOLLOWING CONJUNCTIONS THAN AND AS -- 2 rules about the comparison.

Rule One

  • If the noun with which the pronoun is compared is a subject or a subject complement, the pronoun following the conjunction must be a nominative case (subject) pronoun.
  • Sarah likes picnics as much as ______.
personal pronouns11
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • PRONOUN FOLLOWING CONJUNCTIONS THAN AND AS -- 2 rules about the comparison.

Rule One

  • If the noun with which the pronoun is compared is a subject or a subject complement, the pronoun following the conjunction must be a nominative case (subject) pronoun.
  • Sarah likes picnics as much as I.
personal pronouns12
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • PRONOUN FOLLOWING CONJUNCTIONS THAN AND AS -- 2 rules about the comparison.

Rule Two

  • If the noun with which the pronoun is compared is an object, the pronoun following the conjunction must be a objective case (object) pronoun.
  • The snake scared Lila more than ______.
personal pronouns13
PERSONAL PRONOUNS
  • PRONOUN FOLLOWING CONJUNCTIONS THAN AND AS -- 2 rules about the comparison.

Rule Two

  • If the noun with which the pronoun is compared is an object, the pronoun following the conjunction must be a objective case (object) pronoun.
  • The snake scared Lila more than me.
applying knowledge
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Underline the pronoun then write its use and its case.
  • Carol played volleyball better than he.
  • It was she who won the game.
  • The teacher told them the problem.
applying knowledge1
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Correct the following sentences if necessary.
  • Me and my family traveled to Florida.
  • It was I who created the game.
  • Luke ate as many hot dogs as her.
applyng knowledge
APPLYNG KNOWLEDGE
  • Correct the following sentences if necessary.
  • My family and I traveled to Florida.
  • It was I who created the game. correct
  • Luke ate as many hot dogs as her. she
applying knowledge2
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Name the personal pronouns and their antecedents.
  • Sandy and I wanted to go to the movies because she heard some friends talking about a new scary movie.
  • I was really impressed by the musical, Phantom of the Opera. It was about a strange masked man who lived in the Paris Opera House. He falls in love with a singer.
applying knowledge3
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Name the personal pronouns and their antecedents.
  • Sandy and I wanted to go to the movies because she heard some friends talking about a new scary movie. She = Sandy
  • I was really impressed by the musical, Phantom of the Opera. It was about a strange masked man who lived in the Paris Opera House. He falls in love with a singer.

It = musical; he = man

applying knowledge4
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Find the pronoun(s) in each sentence and tell its person, number, gender, and case.
  • Lila Grace and I went horseback riding yesterday.
  • Grandma brought you a gift from Spain.
applying knowledge5
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Find the pronoun(s) in each sentence and tell its person, number, gender, and case.
  • Lila Grace and I went horseback riding yesterday. I = first person, singular, M/F, nominative case
  • Grandma brought you a gift from Spain.

You = second person, singular/plural, M/F, objective case

possessive pronouns
POSSESSIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • Example
  • Possessive pronouns have person, number, and gender
possessive pronouns1
POSSESSIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • A pronoun that shows possession or ownership.
  • Example
  • The book is mine.
  • Possessive pronouns have person, number, and gender
  • Mine, ours, yours, yours, his, hers, its, theirs
possessive adjectives
POSSESSIVE ADJECTIVES
  • Definition
  • Example
  • Possessive adjectives
possessive adjective
POSSESSIVE ADJECTIVE
  • Definition
  • An adjective that shows possession or ownership. A possessive adjective modifies a noun.
  • Example
  • That is my book.
  • Possessive adjectives
  • My, our, your, your, his, her, its, their
applying knowledge6
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • Identify the possessive pronouns and adjectives in the sentences. Tell if they are pronouns or adjectives.
  • Our family plans to attend a concert at Symphony Hall on Saturday evening.
  • Even when Mom called his cell phone, she could not reach Lester.
  • Lila’s research paper was six pages long, but mine was only three.
reflexive pronouns
REFLEXIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • Example
  • Reflexive Pronouns
reflexive pronouns1
REFLEXIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • (1) A pronoun that refers to the same person, place, or thing a s the subject of the sentence. (2) It ends in –self or –selves, and (3) it is often used as the object of a predicate verb or of a preposition.
  • Example
  • Walt Disney had confidence in himself.
  • Reflexive Pronouns
  • Myself, ourselves, yourself, yourselves, himself, herself, itself, themselves
intensive pronouns
INTENSIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • Example
  • Intensive Pronouns (same as Reflexive)
intensive pronouns1
INTENSIVE PRONOUNS
  • Definition
  • A pronoun that is used as an appositive immediately after a noun or pronoun to show emphasis.
  • Example
  • Initially, Walt Disney himself drew the cartoons.
  • Intensive Pronouns (same as Reflexive)
  • Myself, ourselves, yourself, yourselves, himself, herself, itself, themselves
applying knowledge7
APPLYING KNOWLEDGE
  • A pronoun that’s a compound word and is either intensive or _________________ .
  • Name the pronoun(s) and its person, number, gender, and case.
  • The students built the model of the ancient city of Troy by themselves.
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