“You and him confuse the case of pronouns.”
In this chapter, you’ll find a table showing all the personal pronouns in their various cases and numbers. We urge you to commit it to memory. Misuse of pronoun case marks one as intellectually challenged. So please read on and learn the differences between I and me, he and him, she and her, and scads more.
Subjective case appears when the pronoun acts:
1. as a grammatical subject
You and he confuse the case of pronouns.
2. as a predicate noun
The ones who confuse the case of pronouns are you and he.
Objective case appears when the pronoun acts:
1. as a direct object
The teacher will lecture you and him on the case of pronouns.
2. as an indirect object
You should give her your attention.
3. as an object of a verbal phrase
She wants to show him how to win.
4. as an object of a preposition
Please write a memo for him and me.
Possessive case appears when the pronoun possesses some other noun or noun phrase:
Her book is better than mine.