Vannyel, that is collective nouns, not pronouns. Besides, the American way there sounds more natural and logical to me.
[quote=“Naruwa”]“See you tomorrow! Everyone have fun at the beach!”[/quote]This is not a plural, it’s a command. If you turn it into a statement, you would say “Everyone has fun at the beach”
[quote]“Does everyone have their bookbags?”[/quote]As I explained above, The main verb in this sentence is “Does”, “have” here is an infinitive, not a plural. Turn it from a question into a statement: “Everyone does have their bookbags”, does it still look like a plural ?
[quote]In the first case, ‘everyone’ is singular, meaning ‘each person’. In the second, it’s plural, meaning ‘all the people’. In the third case, it is also used in the plural. So, like many other phrases in English, it depends on whether you’re using the term in a singular or plural sense.[/quote]I believe “everyone” is always in a plural sense. you would use “someone” or “anyone” in a singular sense.
Are there some cases in which the word “everyone” can be followed by the word “have” as several people have shown, yes. Can “everyone” be used with a plural verb ? I don’t think so, noone has shown me an example yet.