- Is it correct to say me and her?
- Does me come first in a sentence?
- What is the I and Me rule?
- Why is me and my friend wrong?
- Who is VS that is?
- Is it grammatically correct to say me and my friend?
- How do I say me and someone else?
- Do you say me and John or John and I?
- When should I use me or myself in a sentence?
Is it correct to say me and her?
“Me and her” is correct if it is the object of the verb (or object of a preposition): He gave one to me and her.
He saw me and her together.
Both “me” and “her” should be in the same case (objective)..
Does me come first in a sentence?
Unusually enough it would seem, I was actually taught that when using ‘I’, I comes second, but when using ‘me’, me comes first, so it would be ‘Bill and I’ for the subject of the sentence or ‘me and Bill’ for the object of the sentence.
What is the I and Me rule?
“I” should be used because it’s the correct choice when it comes to subjects. It can also be helpful to consider the position of the word in the sentence. “I” is used before the verb, while “me” is almost always used after the verb (the exception being the predicate nominative).
Why is me and my friend wrong?
The answer is it depends. “My friend and I” would be the subject of the sentence whereas we say “my friend and me” when it is the object. My cousins and I ran into Kate at the mall yesterday. Kate waited for me and my cousins at the mall yesterday.
Who is VS that is?
When you are determining whether you should use who or that, keep these simple guidelines in mind: Who is always used to refer to people. That is always used when you are talking about an object. That can also be used when you are talking about a class or type of person, such as a team.
Is it grammatically correct to say me and my friend?
“Me,” “myself,” and “I.” It’s called a reflexive pronoun. For example, “I made myself breakfast” is correct but not “My friend and myself made breakfast.” But “My friend and I made ourselves breakfast” would be correct. To decide correct usage in a sentence like this: My friend and [“me” or “I”] went to lunch.
How do I say me and someone else?
Sometimes it can be tricky to determine if you should be using “me” or “I” in a sentence. Use the pronoun “I” when the person speaking is doing the action, either alone or with someone else. Use the pronoun “me” when the person speaking is receiving the action of the verb in some way, either directly or indirectly.
Do you say me and John or John and I?
Both are correct when used appropriately. “John and I,” the nominative form, is used as the subject of a sentence or the subject of a clause. “John and me,” the accusative or object form, is used as the object of a preposition or the direct or indirect object of a verb. “John and I gave him a book.”
When should I use me or myself in a sentence?
When the speaker is the object of a verb but not the subject performing the verb, use me. When the speaker is both the subject and the object, choose myself instead. You can remember this rule by remembering that myself and subject are each spelled with the letter S.