Cases in English

Collection by Helenseasyenglish

31 
Pins
 • 
907 
Followers
helenseasyenglish
Nominative Case | What is the Nominative Case?

Free English Grammar Lessons and Tests

Welcome to Grammar Monster. We have hundreds of free English grammar lessons and interactive exercises. There's a glossary of grammatical terms and a full list of common grammar errors. And, there's more. A lot more.

Possessives : The Apostrophe

a leading, research-intensive university

Possessives : The Apostrophe

Inanimate Possessives: two days’ time or two days time?A wise client business grammar question:“There was always one grammatical mix up for me, and I would like your advice on it. Do we write: I will finish in a week’s time or in a weeks time? In two days’ time or in two days time?”ANSWER:In two days’ time, the answer posted will be grammatically correct. (Not two days time.)In a week’s time, this challenging grammar issue will make more sense. (Not a weeks time.)This question addresse

Inanimate Possessives: two days’ time or two days time?

Business grammar explanation of inanimate possessive use for time statements, with examples for two days time and a weeks time.

We use the possessive 's with time phrases to show that something is associated with or belongs to a period of time.

Using Possessive 's With Time Phrases

We use the possessive 's with time phrases to show that something is associated with or belongs to a period of time.

Free English Grammar Exercises & Practice

Free English Grammar Exercises & Practice

Exercises on various English Grammar topics such as Sentence, Parts of speech, Noun, Pronouns, Punctuation, Phrase, Clause, Conditional Sentence Exercise, etc. We also include the explanation of every exercise along with the answer.

Jim is coming here with his aunt. Here, “his” is-

Exercise on Case with Explanation | Grammar Hub

Exercise on Case with Explanation: The grammatical association of nouns and _________ to other words in a sentence is defined as the case. a.verbs b.adjectives c.adverbs d.pronouns

Exercise on Case with Explanation | Grammar Hub

Exercise on Case with Explanation | Grammar Hub

Exercise on Case with Explanation: The grammatical association of nouns and _________ to other words in a sentence is defined as the case. a.verbs b.adjectives c.adverbs d.pronouns

Definition of The Vocative Case:The noun or pronoun which is used to address a person directly is called the vocative case.Examples of The Vocative Case:Robin, are you coming to the concert?Jim, are you serious?Alice, come here.You, get out of the class.Tom, are you leaving?Ann, please take your seat.Aric, go to the meeting.Suzan, think about it again.Jeff, prepare the plan.You, please leave the place.Jenn, please be careful.Sam, look out!Lisa, well done!Bob, show him the way to

Examples of The Vocative Case | Learn English

The noun or pronoun which is used to address a person directly is called the vocative case. Examples: Robin, are you coming to the concert?

But the case rule becomes crucial when a noun and pronoun—or a pronoun and another pronoun—are combined to form compound subjects, compound doers of the action, or compound objects (receivers of the action). The case rule provides that we can’t mix a noun and pronoun—or a pronoun and another pronoun—that are in different cases. When we do, the resulting sentence will be grammatically incorrect.Here are typical examples of disallowed case mixing:1. Mixing a noun and the objective-case pronoun

The need to avoid mixed-case usage in English - II

The need to avoid mixed-case usage in English - II

The need to avoid mixed-case usage in English

The need to avoid mixed-case usage in English - II

The need to avoid mixed-case usage in English - II

Possessive Nouns | What Are Possessive Nouns?

Possessive Nouns | What Are Possessive Nouns?

Possessive Nouns | What Are Possessive Nouns?

Showing possession through nouns Possession can be shown in two ways: The man ... See more | Collins Education

Showing possession through nouns | Learning English Grammar | Collins Education

Showing possession through nouns Possession can be shown in two ways: The man ... See more | Collins Education

The Chicago Manual of Style lists the following holidays as singular possessives: Mother's Day, Father's Day, New Year's Eve, New Year's Day. Plural possessive is used for Presidents' Day. Your guess is as good as anyone's about Secretary's vs. Secretaries' vs. Secretaries Day and Boss's vs. Bosses' vs. Bosses Day. What would you do if we had a Children's Day holiday? Because Children is an irregular plural (not formed by adding an s or es), you would have to use the apostrophe in the title…

Confusing Possessives - Grammar and Punctuation

The Chicago Manual of Style lists the following holidays as singular possessives: Mother's Day, Father's Day, New Year's Eve, New Year's Day. Plural possessive is used for Presiden

The Possessive Case, English Grammar, Advanced English Grammar

The Possessive Case, English Grammar, Advanced English Grammar

Exercises on Case & Practice with Explanation | Learn English

Exercises on Case & Practice with Explanation | Learn English

Exercises on Case & Practice with Explanation: We tried to make sandwiches __________, but the sandwiches were dry and the frosting drippy, so we bought a dozen from the bakery instead. a.ourself b.ourselves c.himself d.yourself