heres his bagfilled with his possessions, by the feel of it.
heres a quarter for you, observed West, eying the messenger.
Being told that it was a Californian court, he said, Wall, thets all wrong: this heres Nevada.
If these be true spies which I wear in my head, 260 heres a goodly sight.
heres a letter from my paster, maybe that will be satisfyin.
Well, I kiss her; why, there tis; heres my mothers breath up and down.
heres what the letter and the check came in, addressed to me.
Sirrah, heres a fellow will help you to-morrow 20 in your execution.
heres a pair of gloves belonging to you, that I found under her pillow the morning afterwards!
Sir, heres an Italian Harlaken come to offer a play to your Lord-ship.
Old English her "in this place, where one puts himself," from Proto-Germanic pronomial stem *hi- (from PIE *ki- "this;" see he) + adverbial suffix -r. Cognate with Old Saxon her, Old Norse, Gothic her, Swedish här, Middle Dutch, Dutch hier, Old High German hiar, German hier.
Phrase here today and gone tomorrow first recorded 1680s in writings of Aphra Behn. Here's to _____ as a toast is from 1590s, probably short for here's health to _____. In vulgar speech, this here as an adjective is attested from 1762. To be neither here nor there "of no consequence" attested from 1580s. Here we go again as a sort of verbal roll of the eyes is attested from 1950. Noun phrase here and now "this present life" is from 1829.
sun. (1.) "Mount Heres" (Judg. 1:35), Heb. Har-heres, i.e., "sun-mountain;" probably identical with Irshemesh in Josh. 19:41. (2.) Isa. 19:18, marg. (See ON.)