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Slide 1: What is a Pronoun? A pronoun can replace a noun or another pronoun. You use pronouns like "he," "which," "none," and "you" to make your sentences less cumbersome and less repetitive. Grammarians classify pronouns into several types: Personal pronoun Demonstrative pronoun Interrogative pronoun Indefinite pronoun Relative pronoun Reflexive pronoun Intensive pronoun By: Ledys Avendaño
Slide 2: Example: 1.Marge went for a walk. 1. She went for a walk. In the second sentence, she is a pronoun that takes the place of the noun Marge.
Slide 3: Common Pronouns
Slide 4: Types of pronouns 1.Personal pronouns refer to specific persons or things. Karen ate pizza. She was hungry. The word "she" is a personal pronoun that refers to "Karen."
Slide 5: Types of pronouns 2.Reflexive pronouns are personal pronouns that have "-self" or "-selves" added to the end. Bob finished the homework himself. The reflexive pronoun is "himself."
Slide 6: Types of pronouns 4. A demonstrative pronoun is used to single out one or more nouns referred to in the sentence. This, that, these, and those are demonstrative pronouns. These lemons are sour. The word "these" is a demonstrative pronoun.
Slide 7: Types of pronouns Indefinite pronouns are pronouns that do not refer to a specific person or thing. Someone, anybody, and, everyone are indefinite pronouns. Someone stole my wallet! The word "someone" is the indefinite pronoun. 3.
Slide 8: Types of pronouns 5. Interrogative pronouns are used to ask a question. Who, whom, and which are interrogative pronouns. Which shoes are mine? The word "which" is an interrogative pronoun.
Slide 9: Types of pronouns 6.Possessive pronouns are used to show ownership, but they never have an apostrophe. Ours, his, their, and her are possessive pronouns. Those are his pencils. The word "his" is a possessive pronoun.
Slide 10: What is a Noun?   A noun is a word used to name a person, animal, place, thing, and abstract idea. Nouns are usually the first words which small children learn. The highlighted words in the following sentences are all nouns:  Late last year our neighbours bought a goat.  Portia White was an opera singer.  The bus inspector looked at all the passengers' passes.  According to Plutarch, the library at Alexandria was destroyed in 48 B.C.  Philosophy is of little comfort to the starving. A noun can function in a sentence as a subject, a direct object, an indirect object, a subject complement, an object complement, an appositive, an adjective or an adverb.
Slide 11: A noun names a person, thing or feeling
Slide 12: Types of nouns     All nouns can be divided into common and proper nouns. Common nouns can then be divided into countable and uncountable nouns. Both countable and uncountable nouns can then be further divided into concrete and abstract nouns. We’ll look at each type in turn.
Slide 13: Countable nouns      Use these tests for countable nouns: Countable (or just “count”) nouns can be made plural: a tree… two trees; a man… men; a pony… ponies. In the singular, they may have the determiner a or an: a sausage; an asterisk. We ask: How many words/pages/chairs? We say: A few minutes/friends/chips?
Slide 14: Uncountable nouns      Use these tests for uncountable nouns: Uncountable (or non-count) nouns cannot be made plural. We cannot say: two funs, three advices or five furnitures. We never use a or an with them. We ask: How much money/time/milk? (Not How many?) We say: A little help/effort. (Not A few.)
Slide 15: Concrete nouns    Concrete nouns are the words that most people think of as nouns. They are mostly the names of objects and animals (countable) and substances or materials (uncountable). Cake, oxygen, iron, boy, dog, pen, glass, pomegranate, earthworm and door are all concrete nouns.
Slide 16: Abstract nouns     Abstract nouns name ideas, feelings and qualities. Most, though not all, are uncountable. Many are derived from adjectives and verbs and have characteristic endings such as –ity, -ness, -ence, and -tion. They are harder to recognise as nouns than the concrete variety.
Slide 17: Proper nouns       Proper nouns start with capital letters. They are the names of people, places, times, organisations etc. They refer to unique individuals. Most are not found in the dictionary. They often occur in pairs or groups. Here are some examples.
Slide 18: Common nouns    All nouns which are not proper nouns are common nouns. A few examples: cup, art, paper, work, frog, bicycle, atom, family, mind. Common nouns are either countable or uncountable.

   
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