hes the lad that must fix it up with the banker when the note is renewed.
Because whatever else he may be, hes not a liar, retorted Peggy.
This man may be an ass; but hes got the Manual of Military Law behind him, and dont forget it.
hes bound, anyway, to stand by you, because hes getting wages from your uncle.
Nine men out of ten in the doctors position would do exactly what hes done.
He could hardly be my father, as hes forty-five and Ithirty!
hes thinking that were just a couple of dumb-bells, walking right into the trap that he and Bud Hyslop set for us.
Jims been drinking, and hes very rough when hes been drinking.
Theres a very lovely girl out in California hes devoted to; a young poetess.
Cant you see, Mr. President, that hes not paying any attention to us?
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.