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- (archaic, colloquial, dialect, Cornwall) ye; you (singular or plural) (used like an enclitic, after a consonant)
- 1861, Dickens, Charles, chapter 40, in Great Expectations:
- "Look'ee here, Pip," said he, laying his hand on my arm in a suddenly altered and subdued manner; "first of all, look'ee here. I forgot myself half a minute ago. What I said was low; that's what it was; low. […]
- 1905, Pearse, Mark Guy, “Terrible Expensive”, in The Quiver, page 1068:
- "Will 'ee have some?" said Martha Ann presently, holding out her apron filled with rosy quarrendens.
- Hans Lindquist, Christian Mair (eds.), Corpus Approaches to Grammaticalization in English.