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English Pronouns Manual

Manual for our pronouns unit.
by

Estefan Mora

on 26 March 2013

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Transcript of English Pronouns Manual

by Estefan Mora Pronouns Manual Hello! Hi this, will be your Pronouns manual for you!
It will teach you all about pronouns, so you will
then become a pronouns master! Pronouns
and
Antecedents
Introduction Here is some vocabulary and what it means.
Pronoun - A word that takes the place of
one or more nouns.
Antecedent - The noun that the pronoun
refers to is the antecedent.
Let's try a sample.
The chemist put the chemical in the flask,
but it broke.
It refers to flask. Pronouns and Antecedents Continued Instead of repeating the same name continuously, you can use pronouns.
Here are some examples.

Becky ran to the store, but she forgot her money.
She refers to Becky.
Suzy bought a toy, it broke the next day.
It refers to toy.
Lucy and Bob go to the same school, they are also best friends.
They refers to Lucy and Bob.
The peasants were very poor in Medieval Times, they had to live in very small house.
The students read The Westing Game, we read up to chapter sixteen. Now for some practice questions for you to answer! Find the Pronoun and its Antecedent! Bridget decided she wanted to give back to the community, she volunteered in the community soup kitchen.

Anthony tried to out run his friend, but he ran out of breathe.

Steven lost his baseball mitt, it was found next Tuesday.

The fisherman went too far in the ocean and they got lost.

The students couldn't figure out how to do the math problem so, they asked the teacher.

Jill,Joe, and I went into the forest, we got scared when we started hearing creepy rustling noises.

Mary studied very hard, she did great on the science test the next day!

Roberto and I wanted to find our friends on the black top, we found them quickly.

The baseball players won every season, until they tragically lost to the Giants.

The knights started out as pages at age seven, they then become squires and only the best squires become knights. Note: Some may have more than one pronoun and antecedent. Subject and Object Pronouns A pronoun that replaces a subject is a subject pronoun. Also, a pronoun that replaces a direct object is an object pronoun, they receive the action of a verb. Object Pronouns are also used after words such as to, in, for, and at. Here's a chart of Subject and Object pronouns and if they are plural or singular. Subject Pronouns Object Pronouns Singular Plural Singular Plural Me
You
Him, Her, It Us
You
Them I
You
He, She, It We
You
They Here are some examples: We are learning about winds in Science class.
We is a plural subject pronoun. Will you hang out with me?
You is a singular subject and me
is a singular object pronoun. We are learning about how to say our family members in spanish. We is a plural subject pronoun. Come play with us!
Us is a plural object pronoun. I need to go home.
I is a singular subject pronoun. Here are some for you to try! They ran all the home to study for the test on Judges and Ruth for Religion. I need to go with you to the soccer game on Tuesday. Find the Subject or Object pronoun(s). Can you go teach him how to play? It will be on the test on polygons. I need you to come with us. I will fix the error for you. We need to go to the store tomorrow. You need to get your English book to do the Grammar Manial Prezi! She has the book for you. He forgot his backpack at our house. Possessive Pronouns Possessive nouns show ownership, pronouns are able to replace possessive nouns. Possessive Pronoun: A pronoun that shows ownership. Here's a chart of possessive pronouns. Used Before Nouns Used Alone My
Your
His, Her, Its Our
Your
Their Mine
Yours
His, Hers, Its Ours
Yours
Theirs Remember not to confuse them with contractions such as it's, they're, and you're. Let's try a few. Robert's friend is over there.
Robert's could be changed to His. You can use Jenna's computer.
Jenna's can be changed to Her. I use the Harrises' calculator for school work.
The Harrises' can be changed to Their. Is this candle Steve's?
Steve's can be changed to yours. The softball is Jessica's
Jessica's can be changed to Hers. Now you try some! My family's cat ran away three days ago. Mrs. Cutrer's desk is on that side of the room. The dog's bone was dug in the ground. The friends' went to the party last Tuesday. The grammar book is Steve's. Change the noun to a possessive pronoun Choose the correct word. (My, Mine) Kindle Fire is a high definition. (Our, Ours) medieval shields are due Friday. (Your, You're) not doing your discussion questions on The Westing Game? This pencil is (their, theirs). That backpack is (my, mine)! Pronouns After Linking Verbs A linking verb is able to join the subject of a sentence with a predicate noun. Remember to always use subject pronouns after liking verbs! Here are a few examples: The members of the team are he and she. He and she are the subject pronouns after the linking verb are. To check if the pronoun is right. Just flip it! He and she are the members of the team. The people that made the masks in Art were they. They is the subject pronoun after the linking verb were. They were the people that made the masks. The person who sang "Man in the Mirror" was he. He is the subject pronoun after the linking verb was. He was the person that sang "Man in the Mirror." The person who wrote this book appears to be he. He is the subject pronoun after the linking verb appears. He appears to be the person who wrote the book. The player who plays center field has been she. She is the subject pronoun after the linking verb been. She has been the player who plays center field. Find the linking verb and the subject pronoun! Tip: Remember to flip it! The creators of the game are they, The air mass that is warm and dry seems to be the Maritime Continental. The friend of the student is I. The best basketball player looks like she. The maker of the Prezi project was I. The people in Mr. Groelle's home room are we. The boy on the computer has been he. The girl texting is she. The people who have to canter are we. It was they who went to the concert. Pronouns in Compounds Two or more simple subjects are joined by and or or. Correct? You use subject pronouns in compound subjects. Remember to mention yourself last. To check if the compound is correct, drop one part of the compound. He and she ran to school. She ran to school makes sense. You also should know that object pronouns are used in different ways. It receives the action of the verb and is used after object of prepositions. Any pronoun in a compound object must be an object pronoun You and I are learning about The Kings in Religion. The friends played with him and me. You are learning about the Kings in Religion makes sense. The friends played with him makes sense. She and he went with him and her, She went with her makes sense, She and he ran to Health class to learn about nutrition. He ran to Health class to learn about nutrition makes sense, The present was meant for her and me. For is a preposition, so object pronouns should go after it.
The present was meant for her makes sense. Now try it yourself! The students ran to him and her. He and she learned about Alicia Keys in Music class. He and I invited her and him to the game. He and she did the puppet show in Drama. I threw a ball at him and her, The woman made a present for her and us. He and we went to the concert with her and them. He and she learned about what happened in crime and punishment in Medieval Times. Annie and I helped him and her at the festival. I and he learned about the clouds in Science class. Using Who, Whom, and Whose Who, Whom, and Whose are forms of the pronoun who. You use who as a subject pronoun, whom as an object pronoun which can go after pronouns of a preposition, and whose is the possessive form of who. You use whose with questions of ownership. Remember not to confuse Whose with Who's. Who's is a contraction for Who is. To whom did you give that to? Whose English book is that? They need it for the project. Who stole the pencil from Stevie? Who's this kettle corn for? Whom did you decide to study for the old Religion project on saints? Try it yourself!
Use Who, Whom, Whose, or Who's (Who, Whom) took the Health book to do the sheet? (Whose, Who's) that boy over there? (Whom, Whose) Gatorade bottle is this? (Whom, Who) is that little girl over there? (Who, Who's) learned about World War II in Reading class? (Whom, Whose) pencil pouch is the red and blue one? For (Who, Whom) did you give the baseball mitt to? (Whose, Who's) the person in the big yellow jacket? With (Who, Whom) did you partner up with for the scrapbook project in Reading? (Whose, Whom) English book is this that was found iin Mrs. Cadran's class? Indefinite Pronouns Pronouns take the place of nouns, and they have antecedents. Although, indefinite pronouns do not have definite antecedents.
They are not referred to a specific person, place, or thing. Here is a list of Singular and Plural indefinite pronouns. Singular Plural anybody everything
anyone nobody
anything nothing
each somebody
everybody someone
everyone something all
both
few
many
others
several
some Several Pronouns that are singular always take a singular verb. Others are plural and always take a plural verb. Take a look at these examples Someone is outside playing with the boy.
Someone is the singular indefinite pronoun before the singular verb is. Some are going to watch the free concert.
Some is the plural indefinite pronoun before the plural verb are. Everything was messed up on Moodle, so we couldn't do our Reading assignment! Everything is the singular indefinite pronoun before the singular verb was. Few are excited for the Science test. Few is the plural indefinite pronoun before the plural verb are. Something is bothering me during Math class. Something is a singular indefinite pronoun before the singular verb is. Try them yourself!
What's the indefinite pronoun? Is it Singular or Plural? Nobody is going to come to the play! Others tried to finish their Art project, but ran out of time. All of us are going to the D.C. trip! Everybody needs to get to science class to learn about climate. Several people need to go fix their desks. Is somebody going to come rescue us? Both students and teachers need to dress up to school, Each of you are going to clean up! Is anybody going to come sit with us? Some need to come in to finish their Prezi project. Pronouns and Antecedents
1. Bridget and she
2. Anthony and he
3. baseball mitt and it
4. fisherman and they
5. the students and they
6. Jill, Joe, and I; we
7. Mary and she
8. Roberto and I, we
9. baseball players and they
10. knights and they Subject and Object Pronouns
1. they, subject
2. I, subject
3. him, object
4. it, subject
5. us, object
6. you, object
7. we, subject
8. you, subject
9. you, subject
10. our, object We and Us with Nouns We and us used before nouns for emphasis, us we with a subject or after a linking verb and us us after a direct object, indirect object, or object of a preposition. We girls are much stronger than boys.
The heroes were applauded by us pedestrians.
We students are learning about World War II in Reading class.
The singer was encouraged by us fans.
We boys are able to kick a ball farther than girls. Try it yourself! We children are able to crawl under objects.
The crowd needs to be ready for us performers.
We students needed to be able to bring in a newspaper for Writing,
Zachary needed to bring cookies for us girls.
We fisherman catch many fish in the sea,
The kids need to bring checks and we parents need to supply the money for the Social Studies feast.
The kid looked for us friends.
The football stadium was too hot to be played by us football players,
We hair stylists have to work all day six days a week!
The women need to be protected by us men.
Possessive Pronouns
1. our
2. her
3. its
4. they
5. his
6. My
7. Our
8. You're
9. theirs
10. mine Pronouns and Linking Verbs
1. they and are
2. seems and Maritime Continental
3. is and I
4. looks and she
5. was and I
6. are and we
7. been and he
8. is and she
9. are and we
10. was and they Pronouns in Compounds
1. to him and her
2. at him and her
3. He and I invited her and him
4. He and she
5. He and she
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