A personal pronoun stands in for a person or a thing.
This type of pronoun is almost indistinguishable from the too personal pronoun, which asks you deeply intimate things about your colon health, your love life, and your relationship with your mother.
Oh, wait. We're mistaking our roommate for a pronoun.
A personal pronoun is actually pretty impersonal. So what is it, exactly?
A personal pronoun comes in two forms:
Use the subjective form (think: subject) for pronouns that perform the action in a sentence. Use the objective form (think: object) for pronouns that receive the action in a sentence.
Some pronouns only work as subjects while some only work as objects. Below is a mini reference guide for you to memorize (yep, memorize). Notice that the word you can basically be whatever it wants—singular, plural, subject, or object. It must be nice to have that kind of freedom.
Subject singular: you, I, he, she, it, they
Subject plural: you, we, they
Object singular: you, me, him, her, it, them
Object plural: you, us, them