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Pronouns: who, whose, what, which (what and which can also be used with nouns), are used as:
commonly end in prepositions
Questions in English * * * *.
(Myself, yourself, himself, herself, itself, ourselves, yourselves, and themselves) are all examples of:
reflexive pronoun for emphasis
She baked the bread (herself). Kendal (itself) is quite a small town.
Using a reflexive pronoun with a ___ preposition to show doing something alone and/or without any help.
object of a preposition
A reflexive pronoun is used to show the _______ ___ __ ________ when the object refers to the subject of the clause.
Reflexive pronoun used as an ________ ________ that is the same as the subject of the verb.
A (verb that requires an object) to be grammatical is called a:
Reflexive pronouns can be used as a direct object for most:
(Each other) or (one another) when two or more people do the same thing.
possessive form of reciprocal pronouns
One another's, each other's.
(Somebody, anybody, nobody, everybody, and someone, something) are all examples of:
singular verb after an indefinite pronoun
(Everybody (loves)) Sally.
When referring back to an indefinite pronoun we normally use a _______ ________.
possessive (or genitive)
Add -'s to an indefinite pronoun to make it a _________.
no- (or no)
Indefinite pronouns with ____ as the subject in negative clauses.
(Else) after __________ pronouns to refer to people or things in addition to the ones we already mentioned.
Which (object). [give subject]
That (object). [give subject]
The house (that) Jack built. The woman (who) discovered radium.
My mother, (who) was born overseas, has always been a great traveller.
A word, phrase, or dependent clause that provides added (though not essential) information to a sentence but does not limit (or restrict) the element it modifies.
A word, phrase, or dependent clause that limits (or restricts) the meaning of the element it modifies while providing information essential to the meaning of the sentence
A clause that generally modifies a noun or noun phrase and is introduced by a relative pronoun (which, that, who, whom, whose) or a relative adverb (where, when, why). It follows the noun as a postmodifier.
dependent (or subordinate) clause
A group of words that has both a subject and a verb but cannot stand alone as a sentence.
Independent (or main) clause
A group of words made up of a subject and a predicate. It can stand alone as a simple sentence.
(Each other) and (one another), are examples of:
ordinal numeral (or number)
A number that indicates position or order in relation to other numbers is called an __________ __________.
cardinal numeral (or number)
A _________ __________ is a number used in counting to indicate quantity but not order.
(Next, last, previous, and subsequent), are examples of __________ __________.