Ajude o site a continuar crescendo, curta a nossa fan page.

pronoun   
      

Tem 7 letras ( p r o n o u n )         3 vogais ( o o u )         4 consoantes ( p r n n )         Palavra ao contrário nuonorp

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Etymology

_pro-_ +‎ _noun_, modeled on Middle French _pronom_, from Latin _pronomen_, itself a calque of Ancient Greek _ἀντωνυμία_ (antōnumía).

pro- +‎ noun, modeled on Middle French pronom, from Latin pronomen, itself a calque of Ancient Greek ἀντωνυμία (antōnumía).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Noun

PRONOUN (_plural_ PRONOUNS) * (grammar) A type of noun that refers anaphorically to another noun or noun phrase, but which cannot ordinarily be preceded by a determiner and rarely takes an attributive adjective. English examples include _I, you, him, who, me, my, each other_. 2013, Nicholas Brownless, _Spoken Discourse in Early English Newspapers_. In: Joad Raymond (ed.), News Networks in Seventeenth Century Britain and Europe, p.72 As here the possessive PRONOUN 'our' has inclusive reference in that it a priori includes both the editor and reader, its presense amounts to a kind of pronominal bonding between writer and reader. 2014, N. M. Gwynne, _Gwynne's Latin: The_ Ultimate _Introduction to Latin Including the Latin in Everyday English_, Random House (ebook without page numbers) [the italic words were originally bold] _Meus_ and _tuus_ are called _adjectival PRONOUNS_ – or alternatively _possessive adjectives_. 2015, Murray Shukyn & Achim K. Krull & Dale E. Shuttleworth, _Cliffsnotes GED Test Cram Plan_, 2nd edition, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company, p.140 PRONOUNS must agree with the nouns they replace. If a PRONOUN replaces a singular noun, it should itself be singular. For example: I brought my fishing rod. _My_ and _I_ are both singular and agree with each other. If the subject were plural, it would read: _We brougt our fishing rods_. The plural PRONOUN _our_ agrees with the plural _we_. HYPERNYMS * pro-form RELATED TERMS * pronominal DERIVED HYPONYMS TRANSLATIONS

pronoun (plural pronouns)

  1. (grammar) A type of noun that refers anaphorically to another noun or noun phrase, but which cannot ordinarily be preceded by a determiner and rarely takes an attributive adjective. English examples include I, you, him, who, me, my, each other.
    2013, Nicholas Brownless, Spoken Discourse in Early English Newspapers. In: Joad Raymond (ed.), News Networks in Seventeenth Century Britain and Europe, p.72
    As here the possessive pronoun 'our' has inclusive reference in that it a priori includes both the editor and reader, its presense amounts to a kind of pronominal bonding between writer and reader.
    2014, N. M. Gwynne, Gwynne's Latin: The Ultimate Introduction to Latin Including the Latin in Everyday English, Random House (ebook without page numbers) [the italic words were originally bold]
    Meus and tuus are called adjectival pronounsor alternatively possessive adjectives.
    2015, Murray Shukyn & Achim K. Krull & Dale E. Shuttleworth, Cliffsnotes GED Test Cram Plan, 2nd edition, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company, p.140
    Pronouns must agree with the nouns they replace. If a pronoun replaces a singular noun, it should itself be singular. For example:
    I brought my fishing rod.
    My and I are both singular and agree with each other. If the subject were plural, it would read: We brougt our fishing rods. The plural pronoun our agrees with the plural we.

Hypernyms

  • pro-form

Related terms

Derived hyponyms

Translations


comments powered by Disqus

Facebook




[X]

Conhecer pessoas


Pratique o seu Inglês conhecendo pessoas do mundo todo

Encontrar