Reflective pronouns are pronouns that accompany pronouns. In their infinite form, the pronoun verbs appear with the reflexive pronoun (he/she/es). For example, as in burning (to burn), or dressing (to be attracted). In addition, the reflexive sebya pronoun led to the reflexive Affix-Sya (-), which was used to generate reflexive verbs, but in this context, the Affix indicates that the action is accidental: In Vietnamese, the reflexive pronoun m`nh, which I can be meaning myself, myself, myself, myself, etc. depends on the number/other of its predecessor. Once again, the reflexive pronoun must always coincide with the subject, even if the pronoun verbs are used as current participatorys: well, if we use the negative, it precedes the reflexive pronoun and the step follows the verb: the most common pronoun verbs are reflexive verbs (verbs – reflected meanings) that indicate that the subject of the verb performs the action itself. Reflexive verbs are mainly related to body parts, clothing, personal circumstances or a place. Note that when referenced to body parts, the French possessive pronoun is rarely used; Instead, the owner is displayed with a reflexive pronodem and a particular item precedes the body part. Some common reflexive verbs: (d) In a sentence with a reflexive verb and a direct object pronoun, the reflexive pronoun is always the indirect object, so that the past participant does not correspond to the reflexive pronoun. BUT, previous participants must consent with the direct object pronoun, in accordance with the rules for the direct object pronoun agreement. So let`s go back to these reflexive pronouns: we are interested in the little bit that comes before the part -he/-ir/re of the verb, the part that serves to repeat the subject of the verb. Let`s take a closer look at our main characters, right? Repeating verbs can be used without pronouns for non-reciprocal meaning: reflexive pronouns are common in everyday language.