I'm writing a poem for a friend, and I don't know if this would make sense:
"Someone in whom's dreams you will always be."
I remember hearing some weird rule about who and whom, and I have no idea if I'm doing this right... :/ Help please? D:
Moving "in" to the end would be typical of ordinary conversational speech. Leaving it where it is would be grammatically correct for more formal writing. In poetry, neither of those "rules" matters a whit. The preferable word order may be the one that gives the desired shade of emphasis or meaning, or it may be determined by how it sounds when read aloud - rhyme, rhythm, etc.
Interested in you My name is cynthia am a beautiful young girl with full of love Well, I saw your profile today which gives me joy to contact you please i will like you contact me through my e-mail email@example.com At the same time i will show you my picture and send me your picture Miss cynthia send me an e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Whom's does not exist. Whom is more like a pronoun, sort of like 'her', 'him. Whose is a possessive pronoun which is like 'his', her, 'our'. So in this case, 'whose' works not 'whom' or 'whom's' (which doesn't exist).
I don't think "whom's" exists as a usable word. I know by the rule that "whose" is the term to use here.
Haha, thank you very much :) But do you know if "whom's" is a word? Or does "whose" make more sense? :o
Also, I suggest you move the "in" to the end. Like this: "Someone whose dreams you will always be in."
I'm uncertain, but probably would be incorrect if graded by a teacher.
Yes, i think those are such beautiful words !
No problem !, i think whose fits best (:
why in dreams is she married to someone