Neha has to study in order for Neha to get the job that Neha wants.
A pronoun is a word that takes the place of or refers to a noun. You may recall that a noun is a word that names a person, place, thing, or idea. To cut down on repetitiveness, I can change my original sentence to: Neha has to study in order for her to get the job that she wants.
In this sentence, the word ‘Neha’ is a noun, and the words ‘her’ and ‘she’ are pronouns that replace that noun. There are several different types of pronouns. One type of pronoun is a personal pronoun that takes the place of a particular person or thing. In this lesson, we’ll focus on two categories of personal pronouns.
There four types of pronoun
1. Personal Pronoun
2. Possessive Pronoun
3. Reflexive Pronoun
4. Demonstrative Pronoun
Personal pronoun describes a particular person or thing or group.
Personal pronoun describes the person speaking (I, me, we, us), the person spoken to (you), or the person or thing spoken about (he, she, it, they, him, her, them).
He helps poor.
The pronoun “he” in above sentence describes a person who helps poor.
She is intelligent
They are playing chess.
He sent me a letter.
It is raining.
We love our country.
The teacher appreciated them.
I met him yesterday.
He gave her a gift.
Did you go home?
Possessive Pronoun indicates close possession or ownership or relationship of a thing/person to another thing/person.
e.g. yours, mine, his, hers, ours, theirs, hers,
This book is mine.
The pronoun “mine” describes the relationship between the book and a person (me) who possesses this book or who is the owner of this book.
That car is hers.
Your book is old. Mine is new.
The pen on the table is mine.
The smallest cup is yours.
The voice is hers.
The car is ours, not theirs.
I have lost my camera. May I use yours?
They received your letter. Did you receive theirs?
Reflexive pronoun describes noun when subject’s action affects the subject itself.
e.g himself, yourself, herself, ourselves, themselves, itself are reflexive pronouns.
Reflexive pronouns always act as objects, not subjects, and they require an interaction between the subject and an object.
I looked at myself in the mirror.
You should think about yourself.
They prepared themselves for completion.
She pleases herself by thinking that she will win the prize.
He bought a car for himself.
He locked himself in the room.
He who loves only himself is selfish.
A demonstrative pronoun is a pronoun that points to a thing or things.
e.g. this, that, these, those, none, neither
These pronouns point to a thing or things in short distance/time or long distance/time.
Short distance or time: This, these.
Long distance or time: That, those.
Demonstrative pronouns “this and that” are used for a singular thing while “these or those” are used for plural things.
This is black.
That is heavy.
Can you see these?
Those look attractive.