Thyine vs Thyne - What's the difference?

thyine | thyne |


As a noun thyine

is the fragrant wood of a north african tree (callitris quadrivalvis'', formerly ''thuja articulata ) of the cedar family.

As a pronoun thyne is

.

thyine

English

Noun

(-)
  • The fragrant wood of a North African tree (Callitris quadrivalvis'', formerly ''Thuja articulata ) of the cedar family.
  • * Bible, Revelations xviii. 12
  • The merchandise of gold, and silver, and precious stones, and of pearls, and fine linen, and purple, and silk, and scarlet, and all thyine wood, and all manner vessels of ivory, and all manner vessels of most precious wood, and of brass, and iron, and marble
    ----

    thyne

    English

    Pronoun

    (English Pronouns)
  • * {{quote-book, year=1560, author=Peter Whitehorne, title=Machiavelli, Volume I, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Concernyng famishemente, it is necessarie to see, that the enemie hinder thee not of thy victualles, but to provide where thou maieste have it, and to see that thesame whiche thou haste, bee not loste: and therefore it is requisite, that thou have alwaies in provision with the armie, sufficiente victuall for a monethe, and then removyng into some strong place, thou muste take order with thy nexte frendes, that daily thei maie provide for thee, and above al thinges bestowe the victual with diligence, givyng every daie to every manne, a reasonable measure, and observe after soche sorte this poincte, that it disorder thee not: bicause all other thyng in the warre, maie with tyme be overcome, this onely with tyme overcometh thee: nor there shall never any enemie of thyne , who maie overcome thee with famishemente, that will seeke to overcome thee with iron. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=1566, author=William Adlington, title=The Golden Asse, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=The I understanding the cause of his miserable estate, sayd unto him, In faith thou art worthy to sustaine the most extreame misery and calamity, which hast defiled and maculated thyne owne body, forsaken thy wife traitorously, and dishonoured thy children, parents, and friends, for the love of a vile harlot and old strumpet. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=1591, author=Edmund Spenser, title=The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 5, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Queene of Beauty, Mother of Love and of all worlds delight, 16 Without whose soverayne grace and kindly dewty Nothing on earth seems fayre to fleshly sight, Doe thou vouchsafe with thy love-kindling light T'illuminate my dim and dulled eyne, 20 And beautifie this sacred hymne of thyne : That both to thee, to whom I meane it most, And eke to her whose faire immortall beame Hath darted fyre into my feeble ghost, That now it wasted is with woes extreame, 25 It may so please, that she at length will streame Some deaw of grace into my withered hart, After long sorrow and consuming smart. }}