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Fill up the following spaces with Pronouns.
am here—so are James and Hugh. will join
Mary is six years of age, but brother is eight.
are good; therefore they are happy. O look at
Did exhibition? Dr. Laurie placed
son under husband, and taught
medicine. Do tell what want.
sent son to school. Show Miss B. work. will put it to rights. There is. Give
I've now to tell a little more,
Who, which, or in their stead say that.
that ate the other.
You see the who relates to man,
When the relative pronoun relates to a person, we use who, as the boy who behaves well is beloved. But when it relates to an animal, or something without life, we use which, as the kitten which Jane gave me is black and white; or, the bottle which you broke cost ten shillings.
Fill up spaces with Relative Pronouns. The exhibition,
was wonderful, attracted many visitors. Milton, wrote Paradise Lost, was blind. The rain, fell in torrents, deluged the fields. Miss Thomas, came to school, met with an accident. John broke my gold-watch, cost thirty pounds. He broke my desk must pay for its repair. The children
presented me with that work-box, paid for it most liberally.
That is often used instead of which.
I mean to
There sits the snarling little boy put away.
The Koh-i-noor diamond
sented to our Queen, was once in the possession of Runjeet Singh. The scissors Mary broke were old favourites of mine. The beauty stands longest is that of the mind. When children quarrel the one
is most amiable gives in first. The mind is most noble can condescend lowest.
What is a compound Relative Pronoun, and is conveniently used instead of saying, the thing which, thus, You remember what happened yesterday; for, You remember the thing which happened yesterday.*
I told you
Fill up the spaces with the Compound Relative. ”,
would happen if you disobeyed mammia.
That is I paid for the book. He kept pleased him best. I suppose you do not know
he means. Bring Alison's Europe to John, for that is he likes.
Adjective-nouns you've heard before,
you will now learn something more-
* Whatsoever, whosoever, &c., are Compound Relative Pronouns also.
My head, thy hand, his top, her doll,
And each or every gale.
1. Possessive, which are my, thy, his, her, our, your, their, its own.
2. Demonstrative, which are this, that, these, those. 3. Distributive-each, every, either, neither.
4. Indefinite--none, any,all, such, whole, some, both, one, other, and another. POSSESSIVE AND DEMONSTRATIVE ADJECTIVE
DISTRIBUTIVE AND INDEFINITE ADJECTIVE
any one, INDEFINITE call.
EXERCISE ON POSSESSIVE ADJECTIVE-PRONOUNS.
Insert Possessive Adjective-Pronouns in spaces.
cousin is wealthier than mine. John told me
success in life depended on own exertions. Show me teeth.
brother has found pocket-book. The sheep has had — wool cut. Take off wet coat, Harry. Is this slate ? No, it is sister's. This sweet flower lost perfume. I shall hear music lesson when
papa goes out. This work-box is lovely and compartments are useful.
EXERCISE ON DEMONSTRATIVE ADJECTIVE
house is much larger than the other. I do not admire song but I enjoy
I have asked books you recommended. Will you allow me to look over hymn ? pillows are surely not filled with down. If you give me
real flowers artificial ones.
jam is most excellent. The fruit was obtained from trees in Port-Glasgow which grandpapa planted.
I will give
EXERCISE ON THE DISTRIBUTIVE ADJECTIVE
John did not promise to give one of you an apple. of you may
You cannot all sit in my pew, but Jane or Mary may
take one, however.