Case is the grammatical function of a noun or pronoun.
There are three Cases. Theese Are:
1. Subjective case: pronouns used as subject.
2. Objective case: pronouns used as objects of verbs or prepositions.
3. Possessive case: pronouns which express ownership.
Subjective Case (Nominative Case)
When a noun or a pronoun works as a subject in the sentence, a subjective case appears.
- Louis works in the management.
- He works very hard for the company.
- I love to watch movies in my free time.
- Reading is a very good habit.
When a noun or a pronoun works as an object in the sentence, an objective case appears.
- Robert does not eat burgers.
- He loves pizza.
- Robert told me that.
- Alex follows Robert.
Possessive cases indicate a relationship of possession or belongingness between two nouns or a noun and a pronoun.
- Robin’s house is near the river. (Two nouns related in the basis of possession.)
- His brother lives in the city. (A pronoun and a noun)
- My family does not approve this.
- Shaun’s wife has passed away.