Question: Who We Are Or Who Are We?

Is it you are all or you all are?

Both are grammatical, but the first is more usual.

We are all is much more frequent than we all are in both the Corpus of Contemporary American English and in the British National Corpus.

There are, however, some contexts where we all are would be used..

Who are we or whom are we?

Whom should be used to refer to the object of a verb or preposition. When in doubt, try this simple trick: If you can replace the word with “he”’ or “’she,” use who. If you can replace it with “him” or “her,” use whom. Who should be used to refer to the subject of a sentence.

Is it OK to say you all?

In most contexts “all of you” would be considered the correct phrasing. Some listeners or readers perceive “you-all” to be incorrect. Both are technically correct, but the second (“you all”) is less preferable because of the ambiguity of whether you mean y’all * or simply you all.

Who all are coming or who all is coming?

Both are incorrect. “Who is coming to the movies?” or “Who wants to come to the movies?” are more appropriate. MT_Head’s answer sounds right to me when it comes to southern US English, but in Indian English, the situation is a little different – “who all are” is the correct plurality for the verb.

Is so fun proper English?

Almost any elementary school teacher will tell you, it’s grammatically incorrect to say “as fun” or “so fun.” In these instances, “as” and “so” are adverbs, and “fun” is a noun, and adverbs never modify nouns. The noun “fun” should be modified with the preposition “much,” as in “as much fun” or “so much fun.”

Is it correct to say we?

You was can be used but we were would be the correct for instead of we was. Only under certain conditions may “were” be used with the other pronouns (I, He, She, It) and that is if the sentence or overall idea of it is not real but rather imaginary, fictional, or hypothetical.

Who do I love or whom I love?

Both are correct, but for different reasons. In these interrogative sentences. who/whom is the direct object of the verb love: “You love who/whom.” The rules for formal written English say that the word should be whom, because it is in the objective case. But whom is disappearing from spoken American English.

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.

What can I say instead of you all?

What is another word for you all?youchay’allyeyou galsyou guysyou lotyou-unsall y’allall of you6 more rows

Who I love dearly or whom I love dearly?

“Them” is the objective case. So you should use also use the objective case of who/whom. Thus: “…, all of whom I love dearly.” (And so that first question should be “whom do I love”.)

Who I respect or whom I respect?

The Quick Answer: When to Use Who and Whom If a question can be answered with him, the pronoun whom is correct—just remember that both words end with an -m!

Is for why proper English?

Other senses of the expression (for example, it was used as a conjunction meaning “because”) gradually over time all dropped out of use, so the word is completely obsolete and is marked as such by the OED. At this point “for why” isn’t even used in contexts where people are trying to sound archaic.

Which is more correct grammatically?

“More correct” is acceptable (especially in the adverbial form “More correctly”). That said, you will usually see “More accurate” instead. “More correct” is certainly used when talking of forms of address.

Who are we or about us?

What does us mean? Us is also a first person plural pronoun. Like we, us refers to a group of two or more people, and it is also nongendered. The difference between we and us is that we is a subject pronoun, and us is an object pronoun.

Can we start a sentence with us?

1 Answer. Yes, you’re right.

Should US or should we?

Should we read them again? When you want to use we or us before a noun, first decide whether or not the noun is the subject. If it is, use the pronoun we. If it’s not, you must be dealing with an object and you’ll want to use the other first-person plural pronoun: us.

Is US 3 or 3?

3 Answers. “Us three” is correct. In “we three” the meaning is “we, who are three in number”. “Three” is used post-positionally and adjectivally (or in apposition) and does not influence the case change of “we” to “us”, i.e. it does not prevent the change from the subjective “we” (nominative) to the objective “us”.

Who is example sentences?

Apparently Señor Medena had two children who denied him. How can he remember well his ignorance–which his growth requires–who has so often to use his knowledge? Jonathan glanced up at Alex, who met his gaze sternly. If he knew who Alex really was, he probably knew more than Alex did.