he englannista suomeksi
A male person or animal already known or implied.
(quote-book) |author= (w)|trans= (w) |publisher=Isaac Iaggard|url= https://books.google.co.nz/books?id=FEz6_FECCI0C |isbn= 9780897338677 |passage=(..)purſued his vnneighbourly purpoſe in ſuch ſort: that hee being the ſtronger perſwader, and ſhe (belike) too credulous in beleeuing or elſe ouer-feeble in reſiſting, from priuate imparlance, they fell to action; and continued their cloſe fight a long while together, vnſeene and vvithout ſuſpition, no doubt to their equall ioy and contentment.
July 18 2012, Scott Tobias, AV Club ''The Dark Knight Rises''http://www.avclub.com/articles/the-dark-knight-rises-review-batman,82624/
- Though Bane’s sing-song voice gives his pronouncements a funny lilt, he doesn’t have any of the Joker’s deranged wit, and Nolan isn’t interested in undercutting his seriousness for the sake of a breezier entertainment.
A person whose gender is unknown or irrelevant.
An animal whose gender is unknown.
A genderless object regarded as masculine, such as certain stars (e.g. Sun, Mercury, Mars, Jupiter) or certain ships.
1770, ''A Mathematical Miscellany in Four Parts'', 3rd edition, p. 125:
- JUPITER is the largest of all the Planets, his Orbit lies between the Orbits of the ''Earth'' and ''Mars'', and at the cast Distance of 426 Millions of Miles from the Sun, he goes round him in 11 Years, 314 Days and 12 Hours; (..)
In children's chasing games, the player who must chase and catch others.
The player attempting to catch the others in this game.
1658, (w), ''The Garden of Cyrus'', Folio Society 2007, page 210:
- The same number in the Hebrew mysteries and Cabalistical accounts was the character of Generation; declared by the Letter ''He'', the fifth in their Alphabet.
1988, Christina Pribićević-Zorić, translating (w), ''Dictionary of the Khazars'', Vintage 1989, p. 7:
- This Nehama claimed that in his own hand he recognized the consonant “he” of his Hebrew language, and in the letter “vav” his own male soul.
The name of the first letter of the South Arabian abjad.
1897, Charles Dudley Warner, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Charles Henry Warner, Lucia Isabella Gilbert Runkle, ''Library of the World's Best Literature: A-Z'', page 1791:
- If e'er he went into excess, / 'Twas from a somewhat lively thirst; / But he who would his subjects bless, / Odd's fish!—must wet his whistle first; / And so from every cask they got, / Our king did to himself allot / At least a pot. / Sing ho, ho, ho! and he, he, he! / That's the kind of king for me.
1921, Norman Davey, ''The Pilgrim of a Smile'', page 247:
- "Well, what is your next tale?" said Sumner, a little brusquely. "He, he! he, he! . . . he, he!" chuckled the bottle, "the text tale I'm going to tell you in a very funny one. It will make you laugh. There's a lady in it—he, he!—a very comic affair."
(ca-verb form of)
an expression of physical pain; ouch.
- He. o. interjection del / que ſequexa con do / lor.
- : He. ouch, and interjection used by one complaining in pain.
interjection used to attract someone's attention, hey
interjection expressing irony
(l) (non-gloss definition)
(ja-romanization of) (hiragana)
(ja-romanization of) (katakana)
''question-marking particle used by females in formal speech''
(nonstandard spelling of)
(senseid) (n-g) (l)
14th century, Chaucer|Chaucer, ''Canterbury Tales/General Prologue|General Prologue'':
(l); used also of inanimate objects
(alternative form of)
it (when the thing being referred to is masculine)
(obsolete spelling of)
(es-verb form of)