Yes, some people deleted your question. For what it's worth, there are several other questions about this issue, and I think your question will probably be considered a duplicate of one of those—depending on your final version, of course. Have your searched the site for similar questions? Here is your text. You can access the formatting by clicking "edit" (I hope you can), then you can copy the text including formatting.
According to Wikipedia, In British English, it is generally accepted that collective nouns can take either singular or plural verb forms. How does this affect their property of being singular or plural in other contexts? We use plural verb forms, but do we then also use plural personal pronouns?
- England rule! — this one is, to my understanding, correct (but possibly archaic)
Now is/are England actually plural, or is/are England just used with the plural verb form without being plural in other grammatical contexts?
- I am sailing to England themselves, or
- I am sailing to England itself?
Which one is correct?
(an earlier version of this question was closed for being general reference; I hope I have now pointed out that I don't find it such)