I wanted to know if I can use possessive pronoun after "There is no".


There is no my neighbor who/whom I don't like.

I also wanted to know which word I should use - "who" or "whom"?

  • 4
    No, but it seems to me that you can say "There is no neighbour of mine whom I don't like". – CowperKettle Sep 4 '16 at 7:14

We cannot usually put a possessive between another determiner and a noun. We can use determiner + noun + of + possessive instead.

My work is no business of yours.
There is no neighbour of mine whom I don't like.

We use whom, because it functions as an object in the clause .

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