A word that can function as a noun phrase used by itself and that refers either to the participants in the discourse (e.g. I, you) or to someone or something mentioned elsewhere in the discourse (e.g. she, it, this)
A pronoun which is the object of a verb or which introduces an object clause.
(Originally) a pronoun which refers to an antecedent, as a demonstrative or personal pronoun; (now) specifically a pronoun which combines the function of a personal or demonstrative pronoun with that of a conjunction, subordinating one sentence or clause to another (e.g. who, which, that).
A pronoun which indicates resumption of reference to an antecedent.
The pronoun it when used without definite reference or antecedent, as in it was snowing and it seems hard to believe
A pronoun that does not refer to any person, amount, or thing in particular, e.g. anything, something, anyone, everyone
Each of the pronouns in English (I, you, he, she, it, we, they, me, him, her, us, and them) comprising a set that shows contrasts of person, gender, number, and case
A pronoun indicating possession, for example mine, yours, hers, theirs
A pronoun used to indicate its referent's location (spatially, temporally, or abstractly) in relation to the discourse context (as, in English, this, that, these, those, in, for example, that is my hat); (formerly also more generally) †a pronoun or other word used to indicate the person or thing referred to (as, for example, a personal pronoun or a determiner) (obsolete).
The personal pronoun ‘I’, typically with implication of egotism on the part of a person speaking or writing in the first person.
another way of saying throw someone a curveball.