March 31, 2017, at 10: January 7, 2019, at 12: Also, note that the portion quoted is not a complete sentence. Isn't the "word" in question "Jane's", not "Jane"?
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Jordan says: Yes, that makes sense, but it doesn't answer the underlying question of the original poster, which, as I see it, and in different words, is: October 28, 2009 at 11: Some of my recent work uses Twitter to map dialect regions in the United States. Whoever is correct because it is the subject of the independent clause Whoever is elected , which is the subject of the sentence. Not that you should give too much on L2 grammaticality judgments, even if they are, like this one, intuitive and not based on learning….
Brandon says: If the article or the existing discussions do not address a thought or question you have on the subject, please use the "Comment" box at the bottom of this page. September 7, 2011, at 5: December 7, 2012, at 8: Use whoever or whomever to agree with the verb in the dependent clause, regardless of the rest of the sentence. We supply a list of EFL job vacancies.
In my own speech and writing, I have an alternation between who and whom for the accusative case. Name required. John Cowan. On the first site I was told that was correct.Grammar Pronouns - Whoever vs. Whomever