Davyne DeSye: Grammar Tips
"Which" should be used to add a fact about a particular noun.
For example: The book, which is battered and dog-eared, is a gift for Sam.
In this example, the parenthetical phrase, "which is battered and dog-eared," adds a fact about the specific book under discussion. (Note: As a parenthetical phrase adding a fact about the book, it should be offset by commas.)
"That" should be used to define which of several nouns is being discussed.
For example: The book that is battered and dog-eared is a gift for Sam.
In this example, the phrase, "that is battered and dog-eared," is defining which of several books is the gift -- not the blue one, not the new one, but the battered and dog-eared one.
"I recommend this book to all fans of Phantom of the Opera and to those who believe in unbridled true love."
-- Readers' Favorite Five-Star Review
"Great collection of stories - very eclectic themes; genres and perspectives... Fabulous!"
-- Amazon Five-Star Review
Phantom Rising Series
Coming June 30, 2017
Available for Pre-Order now!