Thee Definition

thē
pronoun
Used as the direct object of a verb.
American Heritage
They will help thee; to Thee we pray; did he give thee the book?
Webster's New World
Used as the indirect object of a verb.
American Heritage

Thou (nominative case)

Thee speaks harshly.
Webster's New World
Used as the object of a preposition.
American Heritage
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verb
To address (somebody) as "thee"; to thou.
Wiktionary

(intransitive, archaic, literary, UK dialectal) To thrive; prosper.

Wiktionary
noun

The name of the letter ⟨(⟩, which stands for the th sound IPA: /ð/ in Pitman shorthand.

Wiktionary

Origin of Thee

  • From Middle English theen (“to increase, prosper, flourish"), from Old English þēon (“to thrive, prosper, flourish, grow"), from Proto-Germanic *þinhanÄ… (“to thrive, succeed"), from Proto-Indo-European *tenk-, *tenkh- (“to succeed, turn out well"). Cognate with Dutch gedijen (“to flourish, thrive, prosper, succeed"), German gedeihen (“to thrive"), Gothic [script?] (gaþeihan, “to increase, thrive").

    From Wiktionary

  • From Middle English thee, the, from Old English þē (“thee", originally dative, but later also accusative), from Proto-Germanic *þiz (“thee"), from Proto-Indo-European *te (“second-person singular pronoun"). Cognate with German Low German du (“thee"), German dir (“thee", dative pron.), Icelandic þér (“thee"). More at thou.

    From Wiktionary

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