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Mrs. Dianne Cline 7th grade GRC Oak Mountain Middle SchoolIntroducing: PRONOUNS Mrs. Dianne Cline 7th grade GRC Oak Mountain Middle School Free Powerpoint Templates
Pronouns & Antecedents:Pronoun: a word used in place of one or more nouns Ex. Chris threw the football. He threw it. Antecedent: the noun the pronoun replaced Ex. Hayley, have you put away your toys?
Reflexive Pronouns “Reflects” – mirrorsdirects action of verb back to the subject ends in –self or –selves Sally drew herself a picture.
Reflexive EXAMPLES: Myself Ourselves Yourself Himself ItselfThemselves Reflexive
Relative Pronouns: “Relates” introduces a subordinate clause does not introduce a question there are 5 relative pronouns
EXAMPLES: That Which Who Whom Whose Relative
Intensive Pronouns: “Intensifies” emphasizes a noun or pronoun not necessary end in –self or –selves You can cross it out & the sentence still says the same thing
EXAMPLES: She drew that herself. We ourselves agree with the teacher.The girl herself wanted to sign up for the soccer team.
Interrogative Pronouns:“Interrogates” introduces a question
EXAMPLES: What? Which? Who? Whom? Whose? How Interrogative
Personal Pronouns: refers to the person speaking (1st person), the one spoken to (2nd person), or the one spoken about (3rd person) have person (1st, 2nd, or 3rd), number (singular or plural), and gender (male or female)
Personal EXAMPLES: I, me, my, mine You, your, yoursHe, him, his, she, her, hers, it, its We, us, our, ours They, them, their, theirs Personal
Indefinite Pronouns: does not refer to a specific noun
EXAMPLES: Anything Anyone Somebody Few Many More All Both
Indefinite Pronouns: AgreementALWAYS Singular ALWAYS Plural Can be singular OR Plural Another, anyone, each, everyone, everybody, everything, much, nobody, nothing, other, someone, anybody, anything, either, little, neither, no one, one, somebody, something Both, few, many, others, several All, any, more, most, none, some
Demonstrative Pronouns:“DEMONSTRATES” Points out a noun There are 4 of them
EXAMPLES: This That These Those
Rocking Pronouns Jeopardy
Slides: Types of Pronouns Antecedents Classes of Pronouns : Personal, Relative, Indefinite, Interrogative, Demonstrative.
SebaLuigi Production. Pronouns are words that substitute for nouns.
Personal and Possessive Pronouns
Pronouns and Antecedents. A pronoun must agree with its antecedent in three ways: Person (1 st, 2 nd or 3 rd ). Number is the quality that distinguishes.
Pronouns Takes the place of a noun, and makes the sentence less repetitive or cumbersome.
PRONOUN UNIT. Pronouns Pronoun: a word used in place of one or more nouns Ex. Bradley threw the football. He threw it. Antecedent: the noun the pronoun.
PRONOUNS handy, dandy, friends… Our handy, dandy, friends… They give us short cuts!
A pronoun is a word that takes the place of one or more nouns or pronouns. The word that the pronoun refers to is called the antecedent. There are.
Mrs. Okerblad Language Arts 8th Grade
PRONOUNS!! A pronoun is a word used in place of a noun or another pronoun.
A pronoun is a word used in place of one or more nouns. Zac Lawrence Taylor Crowder.
Directions: Press F5 to begin the slide show. Press the enter key to view each part of the review.
* You wouldn’t want to say, “Alex said Alex lost Alex’s watch.” You’d say instead, “Alex said he lost his watch.” The words he and his are called pronouns.
Pronouns replace nouns Pronouns come in many different varieties.
Class Notes Pronouns © Copyright Academic Year , by M. Baltsas. All Rights Reserved.
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