Member since October 2, 2013

miss questions

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miss questions
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Thu 2 Oct, 2014 09:59 am - An interrogative pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun that is not known, but for a reason unbeknownst to myself, only the words 'who and what (also whom, whose, which, and their... (view)
Wed 1 Oct, 2014 09:54 am - Just found this sentence parsing page that says that it is in fact an adverb. I've also asked this question to another forum and I was told that the sentence "Monday I will begin a new... (view)
Wed 1 Oct, 2014 09:41 am - Some geek says that reciprocal pronouns are "pronoun phrases". This seems technically correct to me as they're both phrases by definition and they're also both pronouns.... (view)
Mon 29 Sep, 2014 09:02 am - It's my understanding that an adverb, when it's modifying a verb, must be within the verb phrase, therefore, "Today I begin" would be the verb phrase? "Today I" is the... (view)
Sat 27 Sep, 2014 11:58 am - In the sentence "Today I will begin a new life.", what is the word "today"? I've spoken to people around me and recieved different answers. One person says that "Today... (view)
Sat 27 Sep, 2014 11:50 am - What are the phrases "each other" and "one another" called. I know that both phrases are the English reciprocal pronouns, but what is the term for the phrases themselves. Do... (view)
Wed 2 Oct, 2013 03:36 pm - ""Both were drunk" is an example of that not being the case." This is an example of an incomplete thought. Why is this not an incomplete thought? When I wrote that I... (view)
Wed 2 Oct, 2013 03:29 pm - True, that is ambiguous now that I've read it again. Secondly, the reader would know what "that" meant or it would be an incomplete thought. The antecedent must come either from the... (view)
Wed 2 Oct, 2013 03:05 pm - Give me an example of that not being the case. At best, what both refers to would be pending, like the antecedent of an interrogative pronoun, though interrogative pronouns are not indefinite... (view)
Wed 2 Oct, 2013 02:52 pm - Maybe, I'm thinking it is more than just the words both and neither: Some, somebody, someone, something, any, anybody, anyone, anything, either, several, enough, many, most, much, few,... (view)
 
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