Reciprocal pronouns are pronouns that both perform and receive the action in a sentence. We have examples of how to use them and what they look like.
Object pronouns receive the action in a sentence. They’re a type of pronoun that replaces object nouns. So if “my dad” is the object noun, the object pronoun would become something like “him.”
Indefinite pronouns stand in for nouns that aren’t specific. As pronouns always do, they replace nouns, except said replaced nouns are often unknown.
- What Is a Subject Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- What Is a Possessive Pronoun? Meaning and Usage
- What Is a Demonstrative Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- What Is a Relative Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- What Is an Interrogative Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- What Is an Intensive Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- What Is a Reflexive Pronoun? Usage Guide and Examples
- List of Personal Pronouns and Their Usage
- What Is a Pronoun? Types, Definition, and Examples
- Why the Singular 'They' Has Always Made Sense In Context
- Pronoun Worksheets for a Simple Elementary-Level Introduction
- Grammar Rules for He/She/They Usage
- Possessive Pronouns Exercises for Kids (Free Worksheet)
- Why Do People Have Difficulty with Pronoun Usage in English?
- What Is an Antecedent? An Explanation in Simple Terms
- 5 Pronoun Games With No Prep Work
- Pronoun Quiz: Practice Questions With Answers
- What Is a Singular Pronoun?