Definitions for SHEʃi
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word SHE
And yet, by heaven, I think my love as rare / As any she belied with false compare uE00017021uE001 Shakespeare.
A female person or animal.
A ship or country.
Machinery such as cars and steam engines.
She is a beautiful boat, isn't she?
he/she. used arbitrarily with he for an indefinite person in order to be gender-neutral.
He or she
He or she; singular of they, used as a gender-neutral reference to the third person singular.
Origin: From sche, hye, from earlier scho, hyo, ȝho, a phonetic development of heo, hio, from hijō, from k'e-. Cognate with dialectal hoo, scho, shu, hja, jü, hun, hon. More at he.
this or that female; the woman understood or referred to; the animal of the female sex, or object personified as feminine, which was spoken of
a woman; a female; -- used substantively
Origin: [OE. she, sche, scheo, scho, AS. se, fem. of the definite article, originally a demonstrative pronoun; cf. OS. siu, D. zij, G. sie, OHG. siu, s, si, Icel. s, sj, Goth. si she, s, fem. article, Russ. siia, fem., this, Gr. , fem. article, Skr. s, sy. The possessive her or hers, and the objective her, are from a different root. See Her.]
She: A History of Adventure
She — subtitled A History of Adventure — is a novel by H. Rider Haggard, first serialised in The Graphic magazine from October 1886 to January 1887. She is one of the classics of imaginative literature, and as of 1965 with over 83 million copies sold in 44 different languages, one of the best-selling books of all time. Extraordinarily popular upon its release, She has never been out of print. According to the literary historian Andrew M. Stauffer, "She has always been Rider Haggard's most popular and influential novel, challenged only by King Solomon's Mines in this regard". The story is a first-person narrative that follows the journey of Horace Holly and his ward Leo Vincey to a lost kingdom in the African interior. There, they encounter a primitive race of natives and a mysterious white queen, Ayesha, who reigns as the all-powerful "She", or "She-who-must-be-obeyed". In this work, Rider Haggard developed the conventions of the Lost World subgenre, which many later authors emulated. She is placed firmly in the imperialist literature of nineteenth-century England, and inspired by Rider Haggard's experiences of South Africa and British colonialism.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'SHE' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #31
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'SHE' in Written Corpus Frequency: #43
esh, he's, HSE
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