possessive pronoun

(redirected from Possessive pronouns)

possessive pronoun

n.
One of several pronouns designating possession and capable of substituting for noun phrases.
Translations
pronom possessiu
Possessivpronomenbesitzanzeigende Fürwort
pronombre posesivo
possessiivipronomini
birtokos névmás
eignarfornafn
pronomen possessivum
savybinis įvardis
zaimek dzierżawczy
pronome possessivo
possessivt pronomen

possessive pronoun

References in classic literature ?
Smallweed's favourite adjective of disparagement is so close to his tongue that he begins the words "my dear friend" with the monosyllable "brim," thus converting the possessive pronoun into brimmy and appearing to have an impediment in his speech.
Subject and verb agreement and parallelism of subjects and possessive pronouns, common grammatical errors, were cited.
One of the differences I noticed between the English and Arabic languages is the use of possessive pronouns.
One thesis contained two first person possessive pronouns in the second move.
possessive pronouns as a subclass of determiner) and in Parrott (2010), this time with the my set being called adjectives, a subtype of determiner.
He often makes unusual combinations between plural possessive pronouns and singular objects, as in the following sentence: "It was the first breaking dawn of the light of our soul" (33, emphasis added).
s -, ) , By the end of Year 4: Children will have been taught fronted adverbials, the use of speech marks and the use of possessive pronouns.
With a little plagiarism, this succinct declarative statement, with two possessive pronouns, is at least a start at identifying the essence of Dr.
401-12); Tesfay Tewolde, "Tigrinya Personal and Possessive Pronouns within Afro-Asiatic Context" (pp.
At my short training session I could see people beginning to glaze over when I mentioned possessive pronouns.
The book breaks down the grammatical rules of Lebanese dialect, including verb tenses, conjugation, indirect and direct object usage, possessive pronouns, and passive and active participles that can take on a verbal meaning by using a grammatical structure that is adapted to that of the French language.