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webapps.towson.edu/ows/pro_antagree.htm

Usage - Pronoun-Antecedent Agreement. A pronoun is a word used to stand for ( or take the place of) a noun. A word can refer to an earlier noun or pronoun in the sentence. Example: We do not talk or write this way. Automatically, we replace the noun Lincoln's with a pronoun. More naturally, we say. The pronoun his refers  ...

webapps.towson.edu/ows/modulepaa.htm

In order to understand pronounantecedent agreement, you must first understand pronouns. A pronoun is a word used to stand for (or take the place of) a noun. Below are the personal pronouns. They are called “personal” because they usually refer to persons (except for it, which refers to things). Look at this sentence.

www.khanacademy.org/humanities/grammar/syntax-conventions-of-standard-english/subject-verb-agreement-and-pronoun-antecedent-agreement/v/pronoun-antecedent-agreement-syntax-khan-academy

An antecedent is “the thing that came before”. When you use a pronoun, it's standing in for a word you used previously—that's the antecedent. Join us as we demonstrate how to make sure that your pronouns and antecedents match up with one another: that's called agreement!

grammar.ccc.commnet.edu/grammar/pronouns.htm

Basic Principle: A pronoun usually refers to something earlier in the text (its antecedent) and must agree in number — singular/plural — with the thing to which it refers. One. The indefinite pronouns anyone, anybody, everyone, everybody, someone, somebody, no one, and nobody are always singular. This is sometimes ...

depts.dyc.edu/learningcenter/owl/agreement_pa.htm

What is a pronoun? A pronoun takes the place of a noun and sometimes refers to a noun. Example #1. He is riding a bike through the park. Reasoning: The word " he" is a pronoun because it takes the place of a person (e.g., John, David, Stephen). Example #2. The weather is great today; let's make the most of it by going to ...

www.chompchomp.com/terms/pronounagreement.htm

The pronoun he replaces Gustavo. Pronouns like he will keep you from repeating Gustavo, Gustavo, Gustavo over and over again. The pronoun must agree with its antecedent. To navigate this agreement successfully, you will need to know these singular and plural pronoun forms: ...

www.chompchomp.com/terms/antecedent.htm

Realize that some antecedents can make pronoun agreement tricky. Usually, maintaining agreement between antecedents and pronouns is easy. A singular antecedent requires a singular pronoun, like this: The cat yowled its happiness for tuna. Cat = singular antecedent; its = singular pronoun. And a plural antecedent ...

www.ask.com/youtube?q=Pronoun+Antecedent+Agreement&v=j9kIACViG60
Aug 23, 2016 ... An antecedent is “the thing that came before”. When you use a pronoun, it's standing in for a word you used previously—that's the antecedent. Join us as we d...

owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/595/01

Feb 21, 2013 ... Agree in number. If the pronoun takes the place of a singular noun, you have to use a singular pronoun. If a student parks a car on campus, he or she has ... NOTE: Many people find the construction "his or her" wordy, so if it is possible to use a plural noun as your antecedent and thus you can use "they" as ...