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Kinds of Pronoun With Example

Kinds of pronoun
1: Personal Pronouns:
A personal pronoun is used in place of the name of a person or thing. They are called personal pronouns because they stand for the three persons. i.e.
1. First Person: The person”speaking”.
The pronoun “I and We” denotes the “person speaking” is called first person.
2. Second Person: The person”spoken to”.
The pronoun “you” denotes the “person spoken to” is called second person.
3. Third Person: The person “spoken of”.
The pronoun “He, She” they are referred to the person “spoken of” and are third person.
The pronoun “it” referred to the things “spoken of”.
Causes of the Pronouns:
Like nouns the pronouns also have three causes:
Nominative or Subjective case
Objective case
Possessive case
i. Subjective Personal pronouns:
We use the personal pronouns to refer the person who is dong the action as : I, we, you, he, she, it, they.
Example: I wrote a letter.
I am going to the bank while he is going the market. 

Causes of the Pronouns:
Like nouns the pronouns also have three causes:
Nominative or Subjective case
Objective case
Possessive case
i. Subjective Personal pronouns:
We use the personal pronouns to refer the person who is dong the action as : I, we, you, he, she, it, they.
Example: I wrote a letter.
I am going to the bank while he is going the market. 
ii. Objective Personal pronouns:
The personal objective pronouns refers to the person whom the action of the verbs affects or these pronouns act as the object of verbs with in sentences i.e. me, you, him, her, us, them.
Examples: The ball was going to hit me in the face.
iii. Possessive Personal Pronouns:
A pronoun that is used to show the possession over something is called possessive pronoun. It has two forms.
a. Adjective Personal Pronoun: Pronouns like my, our, your, her, there are called possessive adjective because they are used with nouns and do the work of adjectives, as
This is my book.
Those are your books.
That is her book.

Demonstrative Pronouns.
These pronouns are used in placed of noun to which they point. They are used & point out the objects to which they refer, are called demonstrative pronoun. This, that, these, those, such, some, someone etc
This is a book.
_________
I will never forget this.
Note: this, that ect are demonstrative adjective when they are used with nouns; as
This book is mine.
That pen is yours.
3: Distributive Pronouns:
Each, every, either and neither are called distributive pronouns.
a) ‘Each’ stands for a definite numbers; as
i) Each of the ten boys was fixed.
ii) Each of these three students has paid his fees
b) ‘Every’ stands for indefinite number; as
i. Every soldier fought bravely.
ii. Every player did his best.
Both ‘each’ and ‘every’ are used together for emphasize in a sentence. As:
Each and every Pakistani must sacrifice his life for the sack of his homeland.
c) “Either” means one of the two persons or things.
Either of these two girls is at fault.
Either of these two roads leads to Karachi.
d) “Neith” means no one of the two persons or things.
Neither of the two girls was at fault.
Neither of the two pens is mine.
4: Reciprocal Pronouns
Reciprocal pronouns refer to persons or things mutually affected by the action of the verb. They are fuly two, :Each other” and “one another”.
a) “Each other” is used when two persons of things are involved: as,
Akram and Aslam refused & help each of the _______
The two girls pull at each other hair.
The two men hate each other.
b) “One another” are used when move them tw _______
They cheated one another.
They all gone evidence against one another.
5: indefinite Pronouns:
The indefinite pronouns refer to persons of things in general not in particular. Therefore they are called indefinite pronouns. Some, somebody, someone, something, few, any, anybody, anything, no, nobody, nothing, none, one, little, other, enough, both etc.
Here are the use of indefinite pronouns:
a) Many and Few:
Many and few are used for number.
Many are rich but few are generous
b) None: is the shortened of not one.
c) One should always be followed by one or ones.
One should do over duly.
One must not ________________
Some and Any:
Some and any are used for quantity and number. Some is used for affirmative and any is used for negative interrogative sentences. As,
Some are born great.
Some are wise and some are dull.
Any of these apples is not eatable.
Is there any person to guide me?
Any fool can do that.
Interrogative Pronouns:
What, who, whom, which etc. are called interrogative pronouns. They are used for asking questions yet in form they are similar to Relative Pronouns.
What:
What is used for things only.
What do you want?
What was it all about?
What is he? Or What is this man?
The word “What” does not refer the person but his profession etc.
Who:
Who is used for person only.
Examples: Who goes there?
Who is knocking at the door?
Who says so?
Which
Which is used both the __
Which is your pen?
Which of the boys saw him?
The boy whom you met last night is my class fellow.
This is the boy whom I want.
He whom we worship by whose gir___ we live, is the lord.
Interrogative Pronouns
Interrogative pronouns are used for asking questions yet in form they are similar to relative pronouns. All the contestant performed well.
Mr________ got third position.
Mr_______ got the second position and Mr______ got first position.
I congratulate all these position holders and they will perform well in future and pay for that success in life.
According to judgment of the judges _______

6: Relative Pronouns
A relative pronoun refers to a noun or a pronoun and also connect a subordinate clause to the main clause. It therefor, does the work of a conjunction and also called a conjunction pronoun.
Example:
Who, whom, that, which, whenever, whomever, whoever.
Who:
The relative pronoun “who” is used to say something about a person and not about animals and lifeless things. e.g. The boy who does not study usually _______
The man who live nexrt door is a teacher.
This is the boy who works hard.
He who hesitates is lost.
The man who is homeless is trusted.
That and Which:
That and Which are used to start a relative clause which is something about an animals or a lifeless thing.
This is the book which I bought from the market.
This is the cow which gives milk.
The moment which is lost in last forever.
The book that is lying on the table belongs to Ali.
This is the book that  Saleem gave to me.
Whos:
“whose” is used to show possession, own ship or the relationship b/w two people.
Examples: This is the man whose Sam won the race.
This is the boy whose exercise is done well
This is the man whose house was burnt down.

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