Determiners come at the beginning of noun phrases, but they are not adjectives.
the moon a nice day my fat old cat this house
every week several young students
We cannot usually put two determiners together. We can say the house, my house or this house, but not the my house or the this house or this
|my||your||his her its our your their one’s whose|
some any no
each every either neither
much many more most little less least
few fewer fewest enough several
all both half
what whatever which whichever
- [ group B determiner + of + group A determiner]
some of the people each of my children neither of these doors most of the time which of your records enough of those remarks Before of we use none, not no, and everyone, not every.
none of my friends every one of these books We can leave out of after all, both and half, all (of) his ideas both (of) my parents.
- ‘Do you know Orwell’s books?’ ‘Yes, I’ve read several’
‘Would you like some water?’ ‘I’ve got some, thanks.’
neither of them most of us which of you