English citations of eir
- 1986 April 1, Spivak, Michael, The Joy of TeX: A Gourmet Guide to Typesetting with the AMS-TeX macro package, Providence: American Mathematical Society, →ISBN, LCCN 85007506, LCC Z253.4.T47 S673 1986, page 68:
- If the author uses such notation, it should be up to Em to indicate Eir intentions clearly, but there's no harm checking first.
- 1996 December 22, Worth, Shirley, “New To Yoga”, in alt.yoga, Usenet, message-ID <32BDCA0C.6C8@worth.org>:
- Example: In the classical Mountain Pose (Tadasana), the feet are to be together, pointing straight ahead. A person whose habit is to stand and walk splay-footed may *think* eir feet are straight ahead, when they are actually pointed only slightly less out. [...] I'm not familiar with this book, but I encourage Marksmill to look for it-- and while ey is at it, to also look at a number of other books.
- 1997, Shaviro, Steven, Doom Patrols : A Theoretical Fiction About Postmodernism, London: Serpent's Tail, →ISBN, LCCN 9668813, OL 1015891M:
- Kate Bornstein thus defines eir transsexual experience as the condition of being "a former-man and not-quite-woman."
- Each player on the MOO has eir own pseudonym or 'handle': so that unless you choose to tell me, there's no way I can find out who you 'really' are.
- 1997 November 25, Dawson, Scott Robert, “Who Pays for Cellular Calls”, in alt.cellular, Usenet, message-ID <email@example.com>:
- If a mobile user is far from eir home area, ey will pay a long-distance fee for carriage of the call *from* eir home area, just as a caller would pay long-distance on a call *to* that area.
- 1999 May 12, Powell, Robin Lee, “Jumped the Gun re: Cancel Watch”, in soc.bi, Usenet, message-ID <firstname.lastname@example.org>:
- It was me, actually, that made the offensive clothing comments. Someone elsewhere in the thread did a much better job of expressing it then I did. Basically, someone with a reasonable understanding of social standards in eir society should not be surprised if people stare and/or come on to eir[sic] when ey is wearing clothing that is considered provacative[sic] and/or sexy by said social standards.
- 2000, Love, Jane, “Ethics, Plugged and Unplugged: The Pegagogy of Disorderly Conduct”, in Inman, James A.; Sewell, Donna N., editors, Taking flight with OWLs: Examining Electronic Writing Center Work, Taylor & Francis, →ISBN, OL 7937301M, LCC PE1414.T24 1999, page 193:
- 2011 March 15, Edwards, RJ, “