字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント In this lesson, we're going to focus on relative clauses. Relative clauses are another complicated area of English grammar. In this video we focus on just one issue. I'm going to show you how to combine two simple sentences into one complex sentence. Let's look at two types. Notice that the object of the first sentence, 'a book', means the same thing as 'it' the subject of the second sentence. To make a relative clause, just change the second subject to a relative pronoun - in this case 'which'. The second type is a little more complex. Look at this example. Notice that the first object 'some money' means the same thing as the second object 'it'. Notice what happens. 'It' changes to 'which' and must also move to the front of the clause. Remember to delete 'it'. A common mistake is to do this. Now it's your turn to practice. Combine the following two sentences and then watch the extract from Fortune to check your answer. Now, I need you to think very carefully. Do you remember if Jenny's phone was in the house. I think so. It's usually with her purse which is always on the kitchen counter but why? Okay, are you ready to check the answer? So let's review. In this lesson, we've looked at two types of relative clause: the object-subject combination and the object-object combination. However, it's important to remember that there are other variations and complexities.