2013, Nicholas Brownless, SpokenDiscourse in EarlyEnglishNewspapers. In: Joad Raymond (ed.), NewsNetworks in SeventeenthCenturyBritain and Europe, p.72
As here the possessivepronoun 'our' has inclusivereferencein that it a prioriincludes both the editor and reader, its presense amounts to a kind ofpronominalbondingbetweenwriter and reader.
2014, N. M. Gwynne, Gwynne's Latin: The UltimateIntroduction to LatinIncluding the Latin in EverydayEnglish, RandomHouse (ebook without page numbers) [the italicwords were originally bold]
Meus and tuus are calledadjectivalpronouns – or alternativelypossessive adjectives.
2015, Murray Shukyn & Achim K. Krull & Dale E. Shuttleworth, Cliffsnotes GED TestCramPlan, 2ndedition, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt PublishingCompany, p.140
Pronounsmustagree with the nouns they replace. If a pronounreplaces a singularnoun, it should itself be singular. For example: I brought my fishing rod. </dd> My and I are both singular and agree with each other. If the subject were plural, it would read: We brought our fishing rods. The pluralpronoun our agrees with the plural we.
A noun phrase is overspecified when it is used in a context where a pronoun would have been unambiguous.
In English, the third personconsists of pronounssuch as he, she, it, and they, verbssuch as is and has, and mostnouns.