Tell, in each sentence, whether who or whom is an interrogative or a relative pronoun.
This is often true when it is used with an interrogative or relative pronoun.
These forms are incorrect unless the relative pronoun has been used previously in the sentence.
When using the relative pronoun, use who or which, if the meaning is and he or and it, for he or for it.
As as a relative pronoun, good ons for good ones, syngyne for singing, wyche for which and watt for what are valuable signs.
As in this line (after such) has the force of a relative pronoun.
As may be used as a relative pronoun when such stands in the main clause.
The word as is a relative pronoun only after "such" or "same."
In these sentences as is really used as a relative pronoun, connecting these adjective clauses to the words which they modify.
Also, by the way, in its careless rapture it twice misrelates the relative pronoun; and Froude was a master of style.