Rebecca has two children. Both are married. (both = the two children)
Would you like tea or coffee? You can have either. (either = tea or coffee)
A: Do you want to go to the movies or the theater?
B: Neither. I want to stay home. (neither = not the movies or the theater)
-Would you like tea or coffee?
-Either. It doesn’t matter. (= tea or coffee)
-I don’t want either. (not I don’t want neither)
-Neither. (= not tea or coffee)
Last year I went to Miami and Seattle. I liked both cities very much.
First I worked in an office, and later in a store. Neither job was very interesting.
There are two ways to get to the airport. You can go either way.
both of / either of / neither of
Neither of my parents is Canadian.
I haven’t read either of these books.
I like both of those pictures. or I like both those pictures.
Both of Paul’s sisters are married. or Both Paul’s sisters are married.
Neither of Paul’s sisters is married. (not Neither Paul’s sisters)
both of them / neither of us
Paul has two sisters. Both of them are married.
Sue and I didn’t eat anything. Neither of us was hungry.
– Who are chose two people?
– I don’t know either of them.