P R O N O U N S
These are words used in place of nouns.
Personal pronouns are most often used and include first, second and third persons. First person pronouns are I, we, me, us, my, our, mine and ours. Second person pronouns are you, your and yours and third person pronouns are he, him, his, she, her hers, they, them, their, theirs, it and its.
We went home.
The subjective case pronouns are I, you, he, she, it, we and they.
Cases of personal pronouns - Subjective, Objective and Possessive
He and she played golf on a regular basis.
The objective case pronouns are me, you, him, her, it, us and them.
Miss Thomas spoke to him.
Possessive pronouns are my, mine, your, yours, his, her, hers, its, our, ours, their and theirs.
My house is near here.
COMPOUND - Intensive and Reflexive
Compound forms of pronouns are formed by adding self and selves to pronouns.
Myself, yourself, himself, herself and itself are singular forms.
Ourselves, yourselves and themselves are plural forms.
He himself came up with the business plan..
They enjoyed themselves at the dance.
While personal pronouns refer to specific persons or things, indefinite pronouns do not.
Indefinite pronouns include anybody, everybody, somebody, nobody, anything, everything, something, nothing, anyone, everyone, someone, one and none.
Some of these words are often used with the word else.
Everyone else remembered their pass.
RELATIVE AND INTERROGATIVE
That, which, who, whom and whose are forms of relative pronouns.
The person who holds the party is called the host.
Who, whom, whose are also used as interrogative pronouns and so are which and what.
Who is the host at this party?