I'm unhappy about the second one here, Copyright.For you who want peanuts, they're in the gallery. (Multiple people)
For you who wants peanuts, they're in the gallery. (One person)
For them who want peanuts, they're in the gallery. (Multiple people)
I see what you mean, but I was going by sound and by using "who wants peanuts" as a descriptor – perhaps that's an incorrect approach, but "want" doesn't sound right to me, even if it is. Still, I have little experience with this construction because I don't use it.I'm unhappy about the second one here, Copyright.
Surely, because it's you want, if must be For you (singular) who want peanuts etc.
It would be For he who wants peanuts etc. because it's he wants.
I've realised I didn't answer Sdlvnsyh's question.For you who wants or want?
For them who want or wants?
What if we're talking about one person "you"?I've realised I didn't answer Sdlvnsyh's question.
I wouldn't use any of those options, myself. I'd say:
For those of you who want...
For those who want...
Or, perhaps, For anyone who wants...
Much would depend on the context.
It's For me, but me can't happily be the subject of your sentence, Sdlvnshyh.If i say, "for me who loves/love you, i'll give anything that you want"
So, love or loves?
Sorry for asking too much. And i want to say thank you for answering my question.
Completely agree.I would say that it's me = I am the person who wants.
The list given by Thomas in #8 does not always work.
Apologies, MrC - it was me that wasn't explicit.I should have been more explicit: I was asking about my sentence in post 2:
For you who want/wants peanuts, they're in the gallery. (One person)