Encyclopedia > Nominative case

  Article Content

Nominative case

Nominative is a grammatical case for a noun. Nominative marks, generally, the subject of a verb. Nominative cases are found in Latin and Old English, among other languages. English still retains some nominative pronouns, as opposed to accusative: I (accusative me), we (accusative us), he (accusative him), she (accusative her), and they (accusative them). Archaic usages include ye (accusative you) and the singular second-person pronoun thou (accusative thee).

Compare accusative case, dative case, ergative case, genitive case, vocative case, ablative case.



All Wikipedia text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License

 
  Search Encyclopedia

Search over one million articles, find something about almost anything!
 
 
  
  Featured Article
Great River, New York

... 18 and over, there are 97.8 males. The median income for a household in the town is $78,399, and the median income for a family is $89,566. Males have a median income of ...

 
 
 
This page was created in 33.4 ms