The agreement or refusal of a grammar rule does not change anything. The rule of the sub-verb agreement on collective nouns is what it is ——— is "respectfully not" agreed. It can be an exaggeration to say"... It`s a myth that it`s not about people and things. I am also a little surprised that you are quoting a 500-year-old reference in the KJV of the Bible. English at the time can create misunderstandings and confusion when he tries to communicate with modern readers, for example, when Moses asked God who he was, the answer was, according to KJV: "I am who I am." Hebrew translates:"I am who I am" (or even "I am who I am" (if you have no objection to using "this" for personas). There are a number of well-trained people like me who prefer to use "who" for people and "that" for things. Keep up the good work elsewhere. The Los Angeles Lakers are considered a collective bite. As this article indicates, the verb may be singular or plural in collective subtantives, depending on the author`s intention. Would the word men have a singular or a plural verb? Ex: (Does / Do) the three men have reservations. We do not know the rules of the TEAS manual.
It seems that they deal with the sub-words dealt with in Our Article 6 of the subject-verb agreement, as well as our attention to the word "none," which immediately follows Article 6. See also our blog None Were vs. None Was. Teachers write well. It`s true? As there is a collective Jane Nobiss said: November 8, 2013, at 9:10 p.m. The pronoun that only concerns humans, but it is a myth that it cannot relate to people and things. It`s been centuries. For example, the king-james version of the Bible refers to "Who is sinless." A collective noun is a unique noun, always.
So if it is the object of a verb, this verb is conjugated in its singular forms. That is why an army is always Daesh, a parliament always Daesh, a couple always Daesh. Class titles can be highlighted if they are formally used with a particular school like the Washington High School of 2012. The terms that refer to a student`s status, such as.B. Senior and Junior, are small. Since the 2012 senior class acts as a singular entity (including the use of the possessive pronoun), the singular verb should be used. We understand by some of our Commonwealth readers that in their countries, pluralists are privileged with collective subtantes. In American English, we adapt the verb to the fact that the collective noun acts as unity or as separate individuals. We consider "the Coca-Cola company" as a unique, not collective, node. The sentence you quoted is deliberately intended to illustrate how Rule 14 works. Here too, Rule 14 states: "Sometimes the pronoun, object or object of a verb is in the middle of the sentence.
The pronouns that, and the singular or plural according to the noun, become right in front of them. So if this name is singular, use a singular verb. If it`s plural, use a plural verb. Since the one in the middle of the sentence, in front of the noun, which is plural, we use the plural do. You don`t need to consider the word one in the sentence. Here are some other examples of collective nouns: family, team, jury, committee, organization, class, herd, army, council, group, public, panel, council, group, staff, stick, choir, orchestra.