I would use whom, as it refers to an object. A simple way to know whether to use who or whom is if the answer is him, her, or them, use whom. "with whom do I play?" I play with him.
CSBurksesq. Wow! This is intriguing. "Who do I play with?" also works, or do I know nothing and it should be "WHOM do I play with?" Would you be good enough to explain this or maybe give a website which does. Thanks in advance.
This might help:
Why not with whom I play?. I haven't heard it being said, here in England, but I'm sure it's grammatically correct - and is even a direct translation.
No, pretty sure you need the do in there. If you had it arranged so that you indicated the question with an upward inflection at the end you might say 'I play with whom?' but 'With whom I play' is not grammatically correct English on its own. Find an English teacher and ask them if you need more convincing. You might say 'This is the person with whom I play' and that would be fine. But then it's a part of the sentence, not the full thing.
"With whom do I play?" is formal and never used, but correct. "Who do I play with?" is the most common form of that question.
I agree with ibrainali. I would say "with whom do I play" when I am being accused of playing with someone and I know it is untrue. I speak that way when I have an attitude lol
i beg to differ. Never used is a bit of an exaggeration. it most certainly is used on Polo Fields. Most average english speakers are quite satisfied, though, with "who do i play with"
In the category of "formal and never used, but correct" is my rejected answer of "With whom play I?" which is still to this day technically valid English I believe, at the very least cromulent, although archaic or idiosyncratic grammar at best for modern, informal English.