- Every person: everybody agrees with his views it’s not everybody’s cup of teaMore example sentences
- You would have to have everybody agree it was a good idea in order for that to happen.
- All we have to do is go out there and get everybody to agree that we're not going to let them do this any more.
- It might not work for everybody, but for some he says it can be a truly life changing experience.
Everybody, along with everyone, traditionally uses a singular pronoun of reference: everybody must sign his own name . Because the use of his in this context is now perceived as sexist by some, a second option became popular: everybody must sign his or her own name . But his or her is often awkward, and many feel that the plural simply makes more sense: everybody must sign their own name . Although this violates what many consider standard, it is in fact standard in British English and increasingly so in US English. In some sentences, only they makes grammatical sense: everybody agreed to convict the defendant, and they voted unanimously .