New answers tagged subject
With a being verb, the part after the verb should be nominative. So if the subject is a noun or pronoun, the part after the predicate, known as the predicate nominative should be in the nominative case. Think of the nominative case as the opposite of object. I is correct instead of me, we is correct instead of us, etc. The subject is the pronoun "who" ...
I would probably say either "I go to the cinema with my friends every weekend" or "I go to the cinema every weekend with my friends."
The first form is correct, but only if the "with my friends" is in parenthesis: I (with my friends) go to the cinema every weekend. However, this would only be used to stress the fact that you go to the cinema with your friends (for example if this had previously been put into doubt) and I really can only think of a couple of very specific contexts ...
1.) Which is the best choice for the blank? 2.) What is the best choice that you have made? Which are the subjects in the above respectively? Yes, "Which" and "What" can be considered to be the grammatical subjects. It is also reasonable to consider that the noun phrases headed by the word "choice" are the grammatical subjects. . LONG ...
Top 50 recent answers are included