Holiday (TV series) - Transmissions - Specials

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Specials

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 2 Number of Data rows : 4
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge


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Name Description Data Type
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1984 United States Senate elections - Kentucky


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Kentucky Kentucky election Mitch McConnell 644,990 49.9% U.S. Senator before election Walter HuddlestonDemocratic Elected U.S. Senator Mitch McConnellRepublican Incumbent Democrat Walter Huddleston ran for re election to a third term, but lost by less than 0.5% to Jefferson County Executive Mitch McConnell. Huddleston was unopposed in the Democratic Party's primary.

kentucky, party, elections, senate, 1984

Norwegian language - Morphology - Pronouns


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Pronouns Norwegian personal pronouns are declined according to case: nominative / accusative. Like English, pronouns in Bokmål and Nynorsk are the only class that has case declension. Some of the dialects that have preserved the dative in nouns, also have a dative case instead of the accusative case in personal pronouns, while others have accusative in pronouns and dative in nouns, effectively giving these dialects three distinct cases. In the most comprehensive Norwegian grammar, Norsk referansegrammatikk, the categorization of personal pronouns by person, gender, and number is not regarded as inflection. Pronouns are a closed class. Pronouns in Bokmål hun (she) det, den (it/that) henne (her) det, den (it/that) hennes (hers) Pronouns in Nynorsk ho (she/it) det (it/that) henne/ho (her/it) det (it/that) hennar (hers) The words for «mine», «yours» etc. are dependent on the gender of the noun it describes. Just like adjectives, they have to agree in gender with the noun. Bokmål has two sets of 3rd person pronouns. Han and hun refer to male and female individuals respectively, den and det refer to impersonal or inanimate nouns, of masculine/feminine or neutral gender respectively. In contrast, Nynorsk and most dialects use the same set of pronouns han (he), ho (she) and det (it) for both personal and impersonal references, just like in German and Icelandic. Det also has expletive and cataphoric uses like in the English examples it rains and it was known by everyone (that) he had travelled the world. Han hun den det han ho det Det it rains it it was known by everyone (that) he had travelled the world it (that) he had travelled the world Examples in Nynorsk and Bokmål of the use of the pronoun «it» Ho Den It Han Den It Det Det It Ordering of possessive pronouns Ordering of possessive pronouns Unlike Swedish and Danish, the ordering of possessive pronouns are a bit more free. When there is no adjective, the most common word order is the one used in the examples in the table above, where the possessive comes after the noun, while the noun is in its definite form; «boka mi» (my book). If one wishes to emphasize the owner of the noun, the possessive pronoun usually come first. In Bokmål however, due to its Danish origins, one could choose to always write the possessive first «min bil» (my car), but this may sound very formal. Some dialects that have been very influenced by Danish do this too, some speakers in Bærum and the west of Oslo may always use this word order. When there is an adjective describing the noun, the possessive pronoun will always come first; «min egen bil» (my own car).

norwegian, pronouns, bokmal, nynorsk, english

List of ships of the Indian Navy - Historical ships - Submarines


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Submarines

submarines, ships, indian, historical, navy