The New York Post strives each day to equal the greatest tabloid headline of all time: Headless body found in topless bar.
Yesterday, perhaps testing the bounds of objective journalism, the Post's ran the front page above.
The "Daddy" reference goes back four years, to Martinez's memorable words after a tough outing against the Yankees.
To honor the Bronx Bombers, we reprise the discussion of who's vs. whose and other pesky contractions vs. possessives.
Right: "Who's interested in finding out whose books these are?"
Right: "Who's your Daddy?" chanted the crowd at Yankee Stadium when Pedro Martinez, then with the Red Sox, came on in relief.
Right: Whose team won the ACLS?
Like "your" and "you're" and "its and it's," "whose" and "who's" are misused every day, I guess because the apostrophe makes you think "possessive."
"Who's" is a contraction of "who is."
"Whose" is the possessive pronoun.
"You're" is a contraction of "you are."
"Your" is the possessive pronoun.
"It's" is a contraction of "it is."
"Its" is the possessive pronoun.
Click here for a full discussion of the expression "Who's your daddy?"
Click here for photos of Yankees fans taunting Pedro back in 2005.