June 6, 2023

Relative Pronouns & Clauses – English Grammar Lesson

In this lesson, we’re going to look at the use of words such as ‘who’, ‘whom’, ‘whose’, ‘which’, ‘that’ etc. when they are used as relative pronouns to connect two clauses. We will also look at when you can drop these words in a complex sentence.

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34 thoughts on “Relative Pronouns & Clauses – English Grammar Lesson

  1. I don't know why it is hard for me to understand you lessons. They make me dizzy. Instead with others teachers I understand so easily. You do great work. This is my fault if don't get along with your lessons. Peace✌️

  2. I'm wondering if we can say " The book that its cover is blue" as a replacement for " The book whose cover is blue" ? …. I believe it's both grammatically & formally correct, am I right? 😊

  3. i have a question please
    when you talked about which relative pronoun must we use on the first exemple
    Can we said
    The Man whose lent me the book
    And the Man whom lent me the book
    Or we can not ????

  4. yeah now i wathched your video and i love it so much
    But i have a guestion about whom
    must we use whom with a proposition ? i didnt understand fully if you help me you meke me very happy

  5. Her teaching is normally quite accurate, but her instruction to place a preposition at the end of any sentence in this context is grammatically wrong in formal English. This is a product of increasingly sloppy teaching practice.

  6. Could someone please help me that why in the below sentence, the writer used "whose" and in the second sentence "who" had been used? What's the difference?

    1.We share an evolutionary history with many animals whose emotional makeup largely resembles our own.

    2. They have clung to the notion of the marketplace being filled with rational animals, animals who may be driven by their desire for pleasure.

    I appreciate your help.

  7. I have a question about point 9. Can i write "whose the origins were unknown"? I don't understand why there is "of which".

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