Welcome to Anagrammer Crossword Genius! Keep reading below to see if thee is an answer to any crossword puzzle or word game (Scrabble, Words With Friends etc). Scroll down to see all the info we have compiled on thee.
Searching in Crosswords ...
The answer THEE has 598 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
Searching in Word Games ...
The word THEE is VALID in some board games. Check THEE in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
Searching in Dictionaries ...
Definitions of thee in various dictionaries:
Used as the direct object of a verb .
Used as the indirect object of a verb .
Used as the object of a preposition.
Word Research / Anagrams and more ...
Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|Second person in the Bible|
|'God shed His grace on ___'|
|What you used to be|
|'Of ___ I Sing'|
|Possible Jeopardy Clues|
|This old pronoun is sung as the last word of the English version of "O Canada"|
|An archaic form of "you", as used in "Sonnets from the Portuguese"|
|This objective case of "thou" turns up a lot|
The word thou () is a second person singular pronoun in English. It is now largely archaic, having been replaced in most contexts by you. It is used in parts of Northern England and in Scots (/ðu/), and also in rural parts of Newfoundland albeit as a recessive feature. Thou is the nominative form; the oblique/objective form is thee (functioning as both accusative and dative), the possessive is thy (adjective) or thine (adjective before a vowel or pronoun) and the reflexive is thyself. When thou is the grammatical subject of a finite verb in the indicative mood, the verb form typically ends in -(e)st (e.g., "thou goest"; "thou do(e)st"), but in some cases just -t (e.g., "thou art"; "thou shalt"), although in some dialects of Old English (mainly in the North), this verb form ended in -s, hence the Quaker habit of using what looks like the third person form of the verb with "thee" as the subject (paralleling the usage of "you").|
* Originally, thou was simply the singular counterpart to the