LA Elective--Chapter 3, Lessons 2-3
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LA Elective--Chapter 3, Lessons 2-3 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. January 17, 2012 Agenda:+Grammar, Chapter 3 -Subject Pronouns -Object PronounsHomework:Lessons 2-3 Worksheet 1
  • 2. Subject PronounsA subject pronoun is used as the subject of a sentence or as apredicate pronoun after a linking verb. Singular Plural I we you you he, she, it they 2
  • 3. Pronouns as SubjectsUse the subject case of a pronoun when the pronoun is thesubject of a sentence. Remember, a pronoun can be part of acompound subject. Friends often play on opposing teams. They compete hard against each other. Charlene and I play on different teams. We stay friends no matter what. 3
  • 4. Predicate PronounsA predicate pronoun follows a linking verb and renames, orrefers to the subject. Use the subject case for predicatepronouns. Mrs. Sands is the coach. The coach is she. The best players are Aaron and I. The toughest opponents are Teresa and he. 4
  • 5. Circle the correct form of the pronoun in parentheses.1. Martina and (her, she) played each other 80 times.2. Rulers of the tennis court were (they, them)!3. My friend Elaina and (me, I) are tennis rivals, too.4. (We, Us) like to win, but we always stay friends.5. My brother is different; (he, him) hates his rivals. 5
  • 6. Object PronounsObject pronouns are personal pronouns used a direst objects, asindirect objects, or as the objects of prepositions. Singular Plural me us you you him, her, it them 6
  • 7. . Direct Object Receives the action of the verb and answers the question whom or what Do you like them too? Indirect Object Tells to whom or what, or for whom or what an action is performed Jen gave me a book about a dolphin who guided a ship. Object of a Preposition Follows a preposition Wed like to hear more about him. 7
  • 8. . Circle the correct pronoun in each sentence, then tell whether each pronoun is a subject or an object. 1. Jen told (we, us) a true story about a dolphin. 2. People gave (he, him) the name Pelorus Jack. 3. (He, Him) guided ships through the dangerous Cook Straight. 4. No one trained (he, him) to do this. 5. Ships would come to the strait, and (he, him) would lead (they, them) out of danger. 6. Sailors watched (he, him) leaping through the waves. 8