A pronoun is a word that stands in for a noun like I, me, he, she, herself, you, it, that, they, each, few, many, who, whoever, whose, someone, everyone, etc.). Pronouns are used to prevent duplication and make sentences more understandable.
Types of pronouns:
There are four types of pronouns:
Personal pronouns are those connected with a specific person, item, or group; all have unique forms that express solitary or plural numbers, save you. Personal pronouns are usually singular and frequently substitute a proper noun (a person’s name) or a group of persons or objects. One group refers to the sentence’s subject, while the other refers to the sentence’s object.
It is the kind of pronoun that acts as the subject of a sentence instead of a noun. You’ll notice that a subject pronoun is used as the verb’s subject if you look closely.
This is a type of personal pronoun. It is used as the direct or indirect object of a verb or the object of a preposition. Whether indirect or direct object pronouns, these pronouns always accept the objective case.
Pronouns used to point to anything specific inside a phrase are demonstrative pronouns. Although there are just four demonstrative pronouns — these, this, that, and those – their use can be complicated at times. These and there are pluralized versions of this and that. When using this and that, you may have observed some overlap with indefinite pronouns.