For all your pronoun needs.
Subjective Case Pronouns
Subjective is one of the three pronoun cases. These pronouns turn themselves into subjects and preforms the verb of the sentence it's in. Subjective case pronouns consist of he, she, I, it, they, we, you.
He likes you.
Objective Case Pronouns
Objective is also one of the three pronoun cases. These pronouns are used as objects by verbs and prepositions. Objective case pronouns consist of; him, her, it, me, you, them whom.
Are you going to take it?
Possessive is the last of the trio of pronoun cases. These pronouns show possession, and some can describe other nouns. Possessive pronouns consist of; mine, my, your(s), his, her(s), our(s), their(s), whose.
This cupcake is mine.
Compound Personal Pronouns
Compound personal pronouns can either be used as an object by a verb, but reflect the action back to the subject, or can just add force to a noun or pronoun already stated in the sentence. These pronouns consist of: myself, himself, herself, yourselves/yourself, itself, themselves, ourselves.
An antecedent is a word or phrase that is represented by another word, like a pronoun.
James wiped his face.
These pronouns represent a singular thing or multiple things, like something near or far in distance or time. Pronouns in this category include: This, that, these, those.
What are those?
(Sorry, I had to. :3)
These replace the noun in the sentence and specifies a quantity in a specific number.
These pronouns include any real number/number place.
She came first in the race.
Indefinite pronouns do not refer to a specific person, thing, or amount. It leaves it vague and doesn't specify any amount. It can be any number. These pronouns include: all, another, any, anybody, anyone, anything, each, everybody, everyone, everything, many, few, nobody, none, one, several, some, somebody, someone.
Everyone was cheering.
These pronouns are used to ask questions. Usually it has no antecedent because it is not known. Pronouns include: What, which, who, whom, whose.
What are you doing?