Pronouns are words that take the place of nouns. We often use them to avoid repeating the nouns that they refer to. Pronouns have different forms for the different ways we use them. 

Read clear grammar explanations and example sentences to help you understand how pronouns are used. Then, put your grammar knowledge into practice by doing the exercises.  

Choose a topic and start improving your English grammar today. 
 

Comments

Dear Sir,
Pronoun and possessive pronounce are same things or it may different?

Hello Imran 26,

Pronoun is the name of one part of speech (type of word) in English. Possessive pronouns are one kind of pronoun, but there are many other kinds.

You can read about the various types of pronoun and how they are categorised linguistically, on the relevant wikipedia page.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pronoun

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

Good Afternoon,
Adjectives with '-ing' and '-ed' in this topic, I could not understand what is the difference between -ing and ed with the adjective. Can you provide some explanation and example for me to understand better? Thank You,

Good afternoon,
I am prefering to learn about grammar part and need to think myself which one is wrong and write the answer for the grammar question. In this case, you can provide some suggestion for me to improve my grammar skill and similiar to what i looking for? thank you

Hello Backlight

There might be some exercises here in our Grammar reference that would be similar to what you are looking for, but there are so many, I'm afraid I can't recommend specific ones to you. If I understand what you are looking for, the best thing would be to find a teacher who can help you, as correcting sentences that usually requires some explanation. But if you search the internet for grammar exercises, you might find some sites that would have what you are looking for.

Good luck!

All the best

Kirk

The LearnEnglish Team

Hello.

When people eat, however, they often confuse or combine information from the tongue and mouth with what is happening in the nose.

Can I replace "what is happening" with "the thing that happens"?

Hello amirfd

Yes, that is grammatically correct. The way it is written sounds more natural, however.

All the best

Kirk

The LearnEnglish Team

Thanks.

Sir,
I feel like a room without a roof.
Dose it mean that I feel like I'm a room without a roof or I like a room without a roof ?

He recognises the body as that of his friend.
Can I also write like this:
He recognises the body as of his friend or his friend's ?

Hello SonuKumar,
In your first example, 'I feel like...' describes a person's emotional or mental state, not what they like or don't like.
~
In your second example, you can say either of these:
> ...the body as that of his friend
> ...the body as his friend's
~
Peter
The LearnEnglish Team

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