What is a ye?
Ye (/jiː/) is a second-person, plural, personal pronoun (nominative), spelled in Old English as “ge”. In Middle English and early Early Modern English, it was used as a both informal second-person plural and formal honorific, to address a group of equals or superiors or a single superior.
What type of word is thy?
Thou is the nominative form; the oblique/objective form is thee (functioning as both accusative and dative), the possessive is thy (adjective) or thine (as an adjective before a vowel or as a pronoun) and the reflexive is thyself.
How do you say your in Shakespearean?
Shakespeare’s Pronouns”Thou” for “you” (nominative, as in “Thou hast risen.”)”Thee” for “you” (objective, as in “I give this to thee.”)”Thy” for “your” (genitive, as in “Thy dagger floats before thee.”)”Thine” for “yours” (possessive, as in “What’s mine is thine.”)
When to use thy or thine?
Thy and thine are archaic forms corresponding to your and yours respectively. Use thy where you would use your (but see note at end of answer) and thine where you would use yours.
How do you use Thy in a sentence?
Thy sentence exampleswhither goest thou without thy son? “The more nobly and magnanimously thou conductest thyself, and the less thou vauntest of thy wealth and power, the more readily shall we regard thy wishes both as to the concession of a church in the city and of altars in the church of SS.
Is it okay to use archaic words?
Probably never, unless you’re writing historical fiction. Archaic and obsolete words are words that are no longer used in contemporary society, so unless you want to specifically emulate olden times, it’s best just to leave them alone. Historical words are words that are still used, but only to refer to ancient things.