thine


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thine

 (thīn)
pron. (used with a sing. or pl. verb)
Used to indicate the one or ones belonging to thee.
adj.A possessive form of thou1
Used instead of thy before an initial vowel or h: "The presidential candidates are practicing the first rule of warfare: know thine enemy" (Eleanor Clift).

[Middle English thin; see thy.]

thine

(ðaɪn)
determiner
archaic
a. (preceding a vowel) of, belonging to, or associated in some way with you (thou): thine eyes.
b. (as pronoun): thine is the greatest burden.
Compare thy
[Old English thīn; related to Old High German dīn, Gothic theina]

thine

(ðaɪn)

pron.
1. the possessive case of thou used as a predicate adjective, after a noun or without a noun.
2. the possessive case of thou used as an attributive adjective before a noun beginning with a vowel or vowel sound: thine honor. Compare thy.
3. that which belongs to thee: Thine is the glory.
[before 900; Middle English; Old English thīn, c. Old Frisian, Old Saxon, Old High German thīn]
Translations
خاصتُكَ، ما يَخُصّكَلكَ
tvátvůj
din
tiéd
òinn
sana aitseninseninki

thine

[ðaɪn]
A. POSS PRON (o.f., poet) (sing) → (el) tuyo, (la) tuya; (pl) → (los) tuyos, (las) tuyas
for thee and thinepara ti y los tuyos
what is mine is thinelo que es mío es tuyo
B. ADJ (sing) → tu; (pl) → tus

thine

(old, dial)
poss pronder/die/das deine or Deine; for thee and thinefür dich und die deinen or Deinen ? mine1
poss adj (only before vowel) → Euer/Eure/Euer (obs), → dein/deine/dein (also Eccl)

thine

[ðaɪn] poss pron (old) (poet) → il/la tuo/a

thy

(ðai) adjective
an old word for `your' used only when addressing one person, especially God. thy father.
thine (ðain) pronoun
an old word for `yours' used only when addressing one person, especially God. Thine is the glory.
adjective
the form of thy used before a vowel or vowel sound. Thine anger is great; thine honour.
thyˈself pronoun
an old word for `yourself'. Look at thyself.
References in classic literature ?
thine own period was, in truth, near its accomplishment
It is of moment to her soul, and, therefore, as the worshipful Governor says, momentous to thine own, ill whose charge hers is.
It needs scarcely to be told, with what feelings, on the eve of a Nantucket voyage, I regarded those marble tablets, and by the murky light of that darkened, doleful day read the fate of the whalemen who had gone before me, Yes, Ishmael, the same fate may be thine.
Ah, brave, manly heart,--smothering thine own sorrow, to comfort thy beloved ones
Behold, the fool saith, "Put not all thine eggs in the one basket"-- which is but a manner of saying, "Scatter your money and your attention"; but the wise man saith, "Put all your eggs in the one basket and--watch that basket
and these are they, Who minister at thine altar, God of right
Tha--tha's got legs o' thine own, same as other folks
She kissed the boy, and said, caressing him, `It is for thine own dear sake.
Oh cold, cold, rigid, dreadful Death, set up thine altar here, and dress it with such terrors as thou hast at thy command: for this is thy dominion.
uf roll not thine eyes clench not thine hand, nor shake it at me with that gesture of menace
Thou dost love me well, Olalla; Well I know it, even though Love's mute tongues, thine eyes, have never By their glances told me so.
Pardon me," said I, "O Thou Whom I must no longer address as the Perfection of all Beauty; but let me beg thee to vouchsafe thy servant a sight of thine interior.