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an interrogative pronoun Who are you? Whom are you?
"Who are you?" is the most correct out of those two. What is your question regarding an interrogative pronoun?
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User: an interrogative pronoun Who are you? Whom are you?





Weegy: "Who are you?" is the most correct out of those two. What is your question regarding an interrogative pronoun?
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: that as a relative pronoun That green dress is the one I want. The green dress is the one that I want.

Weegy: That green dress is the one I want.
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: Identify the sentence in which the italicized pronoun is used correctly. John and I enjoy reading as much as him. That must be either her brother or she at the door now. Us teens passed out books during a summer beach literacy project

Weegy: Us teens passed out books during a summer beach literacy project.
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: The pronouns some, none, and all are intensivedemonstrativepersonalindefinite pronouns. For each of these pronouns, number (singular or plural) is determined by the antecedentdemonstrativeprepositionverb.

Weegy: demonstrative, preposition
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: If you ask Amelia and her to help plan the picnic, it's sure to be an enjoyable time for you and me. Her is the predicate nominative of ask. Her is the direct object of the action verb ask. Me is the object of the preposition for. Amelia is the antecedent for me.

Weegy: Her is the predicate nominative of ask.
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: who as a relative pronoun The salesman who sold it to me was effective. Who was he?

Weegy: is that all there is to that question?
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|

User: yes

Weegy: I'm not sure on that one, so I'll pass you to someone else. :)
Expert answered|evermore|Points 10|



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Asked 11/13/2011 8:24:02 AM
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Questions asked by the same visitor
Correct the sentence by selecting the proper pronoun usage. They assigned the solo parts to Ellen and her themselves. she themselves her theirselves she herself correct as is
Weegy: The answer is SHE and I. (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Updated 1/26/2012 1:26:56 PM
2 Answers/Comments
The sentence is correct as is. The trick to decided what is correct is to remove the other pronouns. You would not say They assigned the solo part to she, you would say to her. She would only be used at the beginning of a sentence.
Added 1/26/2012 1:25:03 PM
This answer has been added to the Weegy Knowledgebase
[Deleted]
Added 1/26/2012 1:26:56 PM
This answer has been added to the Weegy Knowledgebase
The pronoun those is an interrogative pronoun used with singular nouns. a.True b.False
Weegy: The statement: The pronoun those is an interrogative pronoun used with singular noun. is FALSE (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 11/13/2011 8:45:25 AM
0 Answers/Comments
Identify the type of pronoun error in the sentence. No one is expressing their opinion. reference case agreement User: Identify the type of pronoun error in the sentence. No one is expressing their opinion. a.reference b.case c.agreement
Weegy: C. Agreement. User: In the sentence, I took the books, the direct object can be replaced with an absolute possessive pronoun. a. True b. False Weegy: b. False User: Correct the sentence by selecting the proper pronoun usage. We boys, Bonnie, and her are writing a play for the program. a.Us boys, Bonnie, and she b.Us boys, Bonnie and her c.We boys, Bonnie, and she d.correct as is Weegy: b.Us boys, Bonnie and her (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 11/13/2011 8:37:14 AM
0 Answers/Comments
possessive case
Weegy: It is the form used to indicate possession (i.e., ownership). It is usually created by adding 's to the word. User: nominative case Weegy: The nominative case (abbreviated nom) is one of the grammatical cases of a noun or other part of speech, which generally marks the subject of a verb or the predicate noun or predicate adjective, as opposed to its object or other verb arguments. [ Generally, the noun "that is doing something" is in the nominative, and the nominative is the dictionary form of the noun. ] (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 11/13/2011 8:49:33 AM
0 Answers/Comments
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