- (neologism, reflexive) hir, themself; Gender-neutral third-person singular object of a verb or preposition that also appears as the subject, coordinate with gendered himself and herself.
2000, David, Peter, Renaissance (Star Trek New Frontier: Excalibur #2), Simon & Schuster, ISBN 0743422260, OL 3665551M, page 229:
2009, Pope Gus Rasputin Nishnabotna Sni-A-Bar, “Biscuitus”, in The Nuclear Platypus Biscuit Bible: A Spiritual Guide for the Disciples of Biscuitism, ISBN 9780578026633, LCCN 2008900551, page 16:
- Alas, S/He then remembered S/He had created Hirself to be omnisciently all-knowing and all-seeing, so there were no possibilities S/He didn't already know.
2010 October 12, Lopez, Erica, The Girl Must Die: A Monster Girl Memoir, Hicken, Jeffrey, San Francisco: Monster Girl Media, ISBN 978-0984401406, LCCN 21010902427, page 143:
2011, Norton, Jody, “Transchildren and the Discipline of Children's Literature”, in Kidd, Kenneth B.; Abate, Michelle Ann, editors, Over the Rainbow: Queer Children's and Young Adult Literature, University of Michigan, ISBN 9780472071463, LCC PS374.H63 O84 2011, page 306:
- (neologism, emphatic) sie; an intensive repetition of a gender-neutral subject, often used to indicate exclusiveness of that person as the only satisfier of a predicate.
1997 December 18, Bornstein, Kate, My Gender Workbook: How to Become a Real Man, a Real Woman, the Real You, or Something Else Entirely, London, New York: Routledge, ISBN 9780415916738, LCCN 98134184, OL 7495768M, LCC HQ1075.B69 1998, page 164:
- The trouble starts when gender (identity) ceases to be a reference point for connecting with a living growing person and is substituted for the person hirself.
2002, Schaap, Frank, The Words That Took Us There: Ethnography in a Virtual Reality, Amsterdam: Aksant Academic Publishers, ISBN 9055891991, OL 17062341M, page 90:
- OOC talk and actions are taken to represent the player hirself and help other players to form an image, however tentative it may be, of that player.
See usage notes for hir.