Use this domain for the personal pronouns, including independent, subject, object, and possessive pronouns. It is best to collect all the pronouns in a chart. This way you are more certain of collecting them all and seeing how they are related to each other. A language may have more sets and more distinctions than English does, or it may have less. For instance some languages have a pronoun 'we' which includes the hearer, and another pronoun 'we' which excludes the hearer. Other languages have an indefinite pronoun that means something like the English word 'someone'. Many languages do not have the masculine (he), feminine (she), and neuter (it) distinctions that English has. It is necessary to determine the sets and functions of the pronouns for each language.
Louw Nida Codes:
92 Discourse Referentials
92B Speaker and Those Associated with the Speaker
92C Receptor, Receptors
92D Whom or What Spoken or Written About
92H Emphatic Adjunct
What general words refer to the class of pronouns?
What pronouns refer to the speaker?
I, me, my, mine
What pronouns refer to the speaker and those associated with the speaker?
we, us, our, ours
What pronouns refer to the audience?
you, your, yours
What pronouns refer to the people or things being spoken about?
he, him, his, she, her, hers, it, its, they, them, their, theirs
What pronouns are used for the subject of a sentence?
I, you, he, she, it, we, you, they
What pronouns are used for the object of a sentence?
me, you, him, her, it, us, you, them
What pronouns are used in a possessive phrase?
my, your, his, her, its, our, your, their
What pronouns are used in a possessive clause?
mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, yours, theirs
What pronouns are used to emphasize the people or things being spoken about, especially when you are emphasizing that one person does something and not someone else?
as for me (I), as for you (you), as for him (he), as for us (we), as for them (they)