Pronoun Case: Practice 1
Nominative (Subject) Case Objective Case
|3rd Person|| he, she, it,
| him, her, it
The nominative case is used when the pronoun is the subject of a verb.
Also, use a subject pronoun after any form of the verb "to be."
The objective case is used when the pronoun is the direct object of a verb or the object of a preposition.
Choose the correct case for each pronoun in the sentences below.
1. Maria and (her, she) laughed and talked well into the night.
2. (Him, He) and I just don't seem to get along very well these days.
3. It was (her, she) who tied up the computer for three hours.
4. Cora handed Tom and (I, me) the employment applications.
5. Between you and (I, me), pronoun case can be very confusing.
6. Among the applicants were Tom and (me, I).
7. It was (he, him) and Colleen who solved the problem with my scanner.
8. The vice president will select (you or I, you or me) to serve as acting chair.
9. Between Joseph and (him, he), there really isn't much of a choice.
10. As for my cousin and (I, me), we will not be attending the dinner.
11. That certainly is not (he, him) sitting in the first row of the theater.
12. I gave the note to Laura, (who, whom) gave it to Phil.
13. I gave the left over fudge to Tom and (she, her).
14. Leonardo wrongly believed that (she and Tom, her and Tom) would take the
15. (Whom, Who) did you say would be attending in my place?
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