There is no need to say things like, “heh, THIS is a real super bowl!”
And there's your third chapter; and your fourth, too, Roy—a dramatic situation, heh?
Then all the Red Children would cry, "heh," and draw close to the fire.
He keeps too much ze glass-eye on ze plate, on ze stamp, heh?
His face is as white and smooth as Mimika's shoulders—but there is no powder on it, heh?
Maciej was about to start off dancing, for he burst out with the 'heh there!'
Text was much easier to follow and they couldn't misquote me (heh heh).
heh, heh, mighty nigh ast her to marry me one time, but couldn't quite cut it—she's been joshin' me ever since.
But—so—that wonderfully handsome man, Berrendale, is off—heh?
Then it would not be wrong to shoot them with their own guns, heh?'
a half laugh offered as a non-negative response or to express surprise
mid-15c., originally an exclamation of emotions such as sorrow or surprise. As the sound of a light laugh, by 1808.
Old English he (see paradigm of Old English third person pronoun below), from Proto-Germanic *hi- (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Middle Dutch he, hi, Dutch hy, Old High German he), from PIE *ki-, variant of *ko-, the "this, here" (as opposed to "that, there") root (cf. Hittite ki "this," Greek ekeinos "that person," Old Church Slavonic si, Lithuanian šis "this"), and thus the source of the third person pronouns in Old English. The feminine, hio, was replaced in early Middle English by forms from other stems (see she), while the h- wore off Old English neuter hit to make modern it. The Proto-Germanic root also is the source of the first element in German heute "today," literally "the day" (cf. Old English heodæg).
|nom.||he||hit||heo, hio||hie, hi|
|acc.||hine||hit||hie, hi||hie, hi|
The symbol for the element helium.
The symbol for helium.
A half laugh offered as a nonnegative response or to express surprise: He said he'd call, heh