The relative adverbswhere, when and why can also start relative clauses, but they are not included in this quiz.
Relative Pronoun Quiz
Place the correct relative pronoun in the gap.Important: If that can be used as well as who, which or whom (this is the case for defining relative clauses), then put who/that, which/that or whom/that in the gap. If you don’t do this it will get marked as incorrect. e.g. John is a person who/that always arrives promptly.
I wish I knew someone
could help me with my English.
That is the woman
house is worth nearly 2 million pounds.
I saw a lady
I assumed was the manager of the shop.
Will you please come and take away
you left at my house.
I think has the best beaches in the UK, is always busy in summer.
Remind me again, this shirt is for
She is the one
made me feel uncomfortable.
I would prefer to take the one
has a population of around 9 million, is a very expensive city to live in.
I’m sorry but I don’t think we can give you
Your Result is (1/10)
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A common type of complex sentence in English grammar is relative clauses. These are dependent clauses that are mainly created using who, which, where, and that. They are also known as adjective clauses and there are two types - defining and non-defining.
A fragment is an incomplete sentence. A relative clause fragment is therefore when a sentence is written using a relative clause but it is incomplete. This will confuse the reader so it is important that you understand how to write complex sentences with clauses correctly.
Relative pronouns are that, which, who, what, whom, whose. They are the words that started a relative clause and they will help you to identify a relative clause. Each one has a different meaning so it's important you understand each of their functions.
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