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EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

A representation of the pronunciation of he by a speaker who does not use the voiceless glottal fricative or transition ([h]).

PronounEdit

'e

  1. Eye dialect spelling of he.

See alsoEdit


NeapolitanEdit

Alternative formsEdit

  • le (obsolete)

PronunciationEdit

  • Rhymes: -e

Etymology 1Edit

From Latin de.

PrepositionEdit

’e

  1. of
  2. from (only with verb esse)

Etymology 2Edit

From Latin illae.

ArticleEdit

’e pl and f pl

  1. the

PronounEdit

'e

  1. him (dative)
  2. her (dative)
  3. them (accusative)
Coordinate termsEdit
Number Person Nominative Accusative Dative Reflexive Possessive Prepositional
singular first-person io (i') me mìo, mìa, mieje, meje me, méne
second-person, familiar tu te tùjo, tòja, tùoje, tòje te, téne
second-person, formal vuje ve vuósto, vósta, vuóste, vóste vuje
third-person, masculine ìsso 'o, 'u (lo, lu) 'i, 'e (li, le) se sùjo, sòja, sùoje, sòje ìsso
third-person, feminine éssa 'a (la) 'e (le) éssa
plural first-person nuje ce nuósto, nòsta, nuóste, nòste nuje
second-person, plural vuje ve vuósto, vòsta, vuóste, vòste vuje
third-person, masculine ìsse 'i, 'e (li, le) llòro se llòro (invariable) llòro
third-person, feminine llòro 'e (le)

See alsoEdit


SamoanEdit

PronounEdit

'e

  1. Alternative form of ‘e

TahitianEdit

ArticleEdit

'e

  1. it is

Usage notesEdit

Used in front of common nouns.

See alsoEdit

ParticleEdit

'e

  1. A vocative particle, used for direct address.

See alsoEdit


West FrisianEdit

EtymologyEdit

Contraction of de.

ArticleEdit

’e c

  1. the definite article (common gender)

Usage notesEdit

’e is never used at the beginning of a sentence. When it is used, it is only after a one-syllable preposition that ends in a consonant, such as oan, yn, or fan.