Humanities › History & Culture Table of Common Latin Pronouns Share Flipboard Email Print John Foxx / Getty Images History & Culture Ancient History and Culture Ancient Languages Figures & Events Greece Egypt Asia Rome Mythology & Religion American History African American History African History Asian History European History Genealogy Inventions Latin American History Medieval & Renaissance History Military History The 20th Century Women's History View More By N.S. Gill Ancient History and Latin Expert M.A., Linguistics, University of Minnesota B.A., Latin, University of Minnesota N.S. Gill is a Latinist, writer, and teacher of ancient history and Latin. She has been featured by NPR and National Geographic for her ancient history expertise. our editorial process N.S. Gill Updated February 27, 2020 Although a dead language, many people continue to learn Latin today. Latin was the language of the Ancient Roman Empire but continues to be used by scholars, scientists, and linguists today. Over time, aspects of Latin were the building blocks of Romance languages, which include Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, and French. Additionally, many Latin words have been adopted by the English language. For example, the words scholar, nautical, and lingual derive from the Latin word schola, nauta, and lingua respectively. Latin words are also used in biology and medicine to name substances, animals, and so on. So if you are studying up on SAT or ACT vocabulary words, learning a new Romance language, working in the field of science, or a scholar of ancient Rome, learning Latin may be a good idea for you. If you are learning Latin, this table of Latin personal pronouns, demonstrative pronouns, and relative pronoun will prove a very helpful resource. is, ea, id(he, she, it, that)Demonstrative and Personal Pronoun3rd Person M (Sing.) F (Sing.) N (Sing.) M (Pl.) F (Pl.) N (Pl.) NOM is ea id ei eae ea GEN eius eius eius eorum earum eorum DAT ei ei ei eis eis eis ACC eum eam id eos eas ea ABL eo ea eo eis eis eis ille, illa, illud(he, she, it, that) Demonstrative Pronoun M (Sing.) F (Sing.) N (Sing.) M (Pl.) F (Pl.) N (Pl.) NOM ille illa illud illi illae illa GEN illius illius illius illorum illarum illorum DAT illi illi illi illis illis illis ACC illum illam illud illos illas illa ABL illo illa illo illis illis illis hic, haec, hoc(this, these)Demonstrative Pronoun M (Sing.) F (Sing.) N (Sing.) M (Pl.) F (Pl.) N (Pl.) NOM hic haec hoc hi hae haec GEN huius huius huius horum harum horum DAT huic huic huic his his his ACC hunc hanc hoc hos has haec ABL hoc hac hoc his his his qui, quae, quod(who, which) Relative Pronoun M (Sing.) F (Sing.) N (Sing.) M (Pl.) F (Pl.) N (Pl.) NOM qui quae quod qui quae quae GEN cuius cuius cuius quorum quarum quorum DAT cui cui cui quibus quibus quibus ACC quem quam quod quos quas quae ABL quo qua quo quibus quibus quibus Learning Latin? You'll Need the Declensions of Demonstrative Pronouns Latin Demonstratives as Personal Pronouns Declension Table of Latin Personal Pronouns Latin Personal Pronouns How to Conjugate the Italian Verb "Amare" What Are the Four Noun Cases of German? 5 Good Reasons to Study Latin What is the Definition of Particle Movement in English? Explaining Relative Clauses in Latin A Basic Lesson in Latin Prepositions What Are the Antecedents of Pronouns in English Grammar? Third-Person Pronouns in English Grammar: Can 'They' Ever Be Singular? What Is a Referent in English Grammar? How to Use Personal Pronouns in English Grammar What Are Pronouns in English Grammar? Learn How to Conjugate the Italian Verb 'Rimanere'