Merit Worksheets
Sign In   Sign Up For Free



Pronouns

Worksheet Title
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 1
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 2
Pronoun Wrap-Up in Story Form 3
Recognizing Antecedents of Pronouns 1
The antecedent of a pronoun is the noun that the pronoun refers to.
Recognizing Antecedents of Pronouns 2
The antecedent of a pronoun is the noun that the pronoun refers to.
Recognizing Antecedents of Pronouns 3
The antecedent of a pronoun is the noun that the pronoun refers to.
Recognizing Demonstrative Pronouns 1
A demonstrative pronoun, like this, these, that, and those, points out specific persons, places, or things. Demonstrative pronouns can be used as adjectives as well.
Recognizing Demonstrative Pronouns 2
A demonstrative pronoun, like this, these, that, and those, points out specific persons, places, or things. Demonstrative pronouns can be used as adjectives as well.
Recognizing Demonstrative Pronouns 3
A demonstrative pronoun, like this, these, that, and those, points out specific persons, places, or things. Demonstrative pronouns can be used as adjectives as well.
Recognizing Indefinite Pronouns 1
Indefinite pronouns, such as each, both, everyone, and somebody, commonly take the place of nouns that are not specifically named.
Recognizing Indefinite Pronouns 2
Indefinite pronouns, such as each, both, everyone, and somebody, commonly take the place of nouns that are not specifically named.
Recognizing Indefinite Pronouns 3
Indefinite pronouns, such as each, both, everyone, and somebody, commonly take the place of nouns that are not specifically named.
Recognizing Personal Pronouns 1
Personal pronouns substitute for the noun or noun phrase and refer to the person or thing previously indicated by the context.
Recognizing Personal Pronouns 2
Personal pronouns substitute for the noun or noun phrase and refer to the person or thing previously indicated by the context.
Recognizing Personal Pronouns 3
Personal pronouns substitute for the noun or noun phrase and refer to the person or thing previously indicated by the context.
Recognizing Pronoun Cases 1
A pronoun is written in the nominative case when it is the subject of the sentence. A pronoun is written in the objective case when it is the object receiving the action. A pronoun is written in the possessive case to show ownership.
Recognizing Pronoun Cases 2
A pronoun is written in the nominative case when it is the subject of the sentence. A pronoun is written in the objective case when it is the object receiving the action. A pronoun is written in the possessive case to show ownership.
Recognizing Pronoun Cases 3
A pronoun is written in the nominative case when it is the subject of the sentence. A pronoun is written in the objective case when it is the object receiving the action. A pronoun is written in the possessive case to show ownership.
Recognizing Relative Pronouns 1
Relative pronouns relate to a noun preceding it in the sentence. who or whoever (nominative), whom or whomever (objective), and whose (possessive) are used to refer to people. which, whichever, whatever, and that are used to refer to places, things, or ideas.
Recognizing Relative Pronouns 2
Relative pronouns relate to a noun preceding it in the sentence. who or whoever (nominative), whom or whomever (objective), and whose (possessive) are used to refer to people. which, whichever, whatever, and that are used to refer to places, things, or ideas.
Recognizing Relative Pronouns 3
Relative pronouns relate to a noun preceding it in the sentence. who or whoever (nominative), whom or whomever (objective), and whose (possessive) are used to refer to people. which, whichever, whatever, and that are used to refer to places, things, or ideas.

More Educational Sites

© 2019 - Merit Software.