Demonstrative pronouns can be used in place of a noun, so long as the noun being replaced can be understood from the pronoun’s context. Although this concept might seem a bit confusing at first, the following examples of demonstrative pronouns will add clarity.
An indefinite pronoun does not refer to any specific person, thing or amount. It is vague and "not definite". Some typical indefinite pronouns are: all, another, any, anybody/anyone, anything, each, everybody/everyone, everything, few, many, nobody, none, one, several, some, somebody/someone.
Interrogative pronouns can also be used as relative pronouns, which may be found in questions or indirect questions. You’ll know for certain that a pronoun is classified as an interrogative when it’s used in an inquiring way, because interrogative pronouns are found only in question and indirect questions.
he: him: He loves Angela. Angela loves him. female: she: her: She knows David. David knows her. neuter (things, animals) it: it: It costs a lot of money. Eric bought it. male / female (plural) we: us: We saw John. John saw us. male / female (plural) you: you: Do you both live here? I’ll show you both the garden. male / female (plural) they: them: They live together in Paris.
(His is the possessive pronoun.) Use his car tomorrow morning. (Here is the version with the possessive adjective (his) and noun (car).) hers: I like hers. (Hers is the possessive pronoun.) I like her painting. (Here is the version with the possessive adjective (her) and noun (painting).) ours: You can use ours. (Ours is the possessive pronoun.) You can use our lawnmower.
Each other; One another; Reciprocal pronouns are easy to use. When you want to refer to two people, you will normally use “each other.” When referring to more than two people, for example the students in a lecture hall, you will normally use “one another.” Examples of Reciprocal Pronouns. Reciprocal pronouns help prevent repetition within sentences.