There are six French adjective / pronoun pairs, where an adjective + noun can be replaced by a corresponding pronoun.
As you might guess from their name, adverbial pronouns are caught between two worlds: they are pronouns in the sense that they replace nouns, and at the same time they are adverbs representing a place, a quantity, or the object of a proposition. French has two adverbial pronouns: en and y.
Certain aspects of French grammar are a bit different with the causative than with other two-verb constructions.
The indefinite relative pronouns ce dont and quoi are used when replacing the indirect object of a preposition.
The indefinite relative pronouns ce que and ce qui both mean "what" or "that."
Demonstrative pronouns (celui, celle, ceux, celles) replace a specific noun that was mentioned previously. In French, they must agree with the noun(s) in number and gender.
A direct object is a noun, whether person or thing, that someone or something acts upon or does something to. In both French and English, direct objects are often replaced with direct object pronouns (COD): me, te, le, la, nous, vous, les.
The relative pronoun dont replaces the preposition de plus a person or thing and serves as the object of a relative clause. Depending on the context, dont has a number of possible translations.
Sometimes one pronoun just isn't enough. A sentence might need both a direct and indirect object, or a reflexive pronoun as well as an adverbial. When this happens, word order becomes an issue: how do you know which pronoun to place first? It's actually pretty easy, once you learn the rules.
The French pronouns elle and elles are both two different types of pronouns.
The adverbial pronoun en can replace a quantity, a place, or the object of the preposition de. This little word has many possible translations.
It consists of just two letters, yet the French word en has three distinct areas of meaning/usage and four different pronunciations. Here's everything you need to know about en.
Impersonal pronouns do not have different forms for each grammatical person, though some have different forms that agree with the nouns they replace.
Indefinite demonstrative pronouns (ce, ceci, cela, ça) do not agree with the nouns they replace in gender or number.
Indefinite pronouns are vague - they either refer to unspecific nouns (like un autre and quelque chose) or make sweeping generalizations (on, tout le monde).