The english language is mostly a germanic language. The english word her is a simple example of the relationship between the english and german languages. The german posessive adjective for her is ihr.

On a related note: in german, the dative personal pronoun meaning "to her" is also ihr, and for the meaning "to him" it is ihm. The relationship between ihm and him is yet another example of this relation between the two languages.

Her, to me, is the one girl that can not be done justice, in words, by anything but her name. She is indescribable. When you think of her it is impossible to separate her face from the rush of emotion that goes with it. She is that girl, that in her flaws you find perfection, beauty, and desire.

"Her" is the one that you could never have. It isn't that you are unable obtain the attention or affection of her, but rather that a lifetime with her would never allow you to dive deep enough into what she really is.

Her is in reference to any person, it is the feeling from a person or perhaps a glow, and aura of emotion connecting two people. Soft. Warm. The bond is the strongest feeling you have ever had, or wanted, but it feels like it is weak and fragile. It's not lust. It's not desire. It isn't even love. Well, perhaps love. I can't ever say I've been in love. Inside it feels like a warm summer's day trapped in a body of ice tickling ever corner looking for some way out. She makes you laugh for no reason and your body glows.

The thought of her makes you cry, smile, melt, glow, freeze, choke, and breathe in life all at once.

HER is the American name for the Scandanavian rock quartet H.I.M.. H.I.M. was forced the change their name after it was discovered that another band based out of Chicago is also known as H.I.M. If the credits to Bam Margera's CKY4 video are to be believed, the Chicago version of H.I.M. sucks.

Her (?), pron. she. he. See He.

The form of the objective and the possessive case of the personal pronoun she; as, I saw her with her purse out.

The possessive her takes the form hers when the noun with which it agrees is not given, but implied. "And what his fortune wanted, hers could mend."

Dryden.

 

© Webster 1913.


Her, Here See He.]

Of them; their.

[Obs.]

Piers Plowman.

On here bare knees adown they fall. Chaucer.

 

© Webster 1913.

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