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Me myself

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Also see:Me | myself

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2016
me /mi/USA pronunciation   pron. 
  1. This pronoun is used as the direct or indirect object of the pronoun[I]They asked me to the party. Give me your hand.
  2. This pronoun is used instead of the pronoun I after the verb to be in many non-formal instances:Who is it? --It's me.
  3. This pronoun is used instead of the pronoun[I]after the word[as,][than,]and in certain constructions in non-formal instances:She's a lot smarter than me (= than I am). He's as smart as me.
  4. This pronoun is used instead of the pronoun my before an[-ing]form of a verb in many non-formal instances:Did you hear about me getting promoted?

adj. [before a noun]
  1. of or involving too much interest in one's own satisfaction:The 1980's were considered the me decade.

ME,  an abbreviation of:
  1. Place NamesMaine.

Me.,  an abbreviation of:
  1. Place NamesMaine.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2016
me  (mē), 
pron. 
  1. the objective case of I, used as a direct or indirect object:They asked me to the party.Give me your hand.
  2. [Informal.](used instead of the pronoun I in the predicate after the verb to be):It's me.
  3. [Informal.](used instead of the pronoun my before a gerund):Did you hear about me getting promoted?

adj. 
  1. of or involving an obsessive interest in one's own satisfaction:the me decade.
Etymology:bef. 900; Middle English me, Old English (dative and accusative singular);
cognate with Dutch mij, Old High German mir
2 . A traditional rule governing the case of personal pronouns after forms of the verb to be is that the nominative or subjective form (I;
she;
he;
we;
they
) must be chosen. Some 400 years ago, owing to the feeling that the postverb position in a sentence is object rather than subject territory, me and other objective pronouns (him;
her;
us;
them
) began to replace the subjective forms after be, so that It is I became It is me. Today such constructions—It's me. That's him. It must be them.—are almost universal in speech, the context in which they usually occur. In formal speech or edited writing, the subjective forms are used:It was I who first noticed the problem. My brother was the one who called our attention to the problem, but it wasn't he who solved it. It had been she at the window, not her husband.Me and other objective forms have also replaced the subjective forms in speech in constructions like Me neither;
Not us;
Who, them?
and in comparisons after as or than: She's no faster than him at getting the answers. When the pronoun is the subject of a verb that is expressed, the nominative forms are used:Neither did I. She's no faster than he is at getting the answers.See also than.  3 . When a verb form ending in -ing functions as a noun, it is traditionally called a gerund:Walking is good exercise. She enjoys reading biographies.Usage guides have long insisted that gerunds, being nouns, must be preceded by the possessive form of the pronouns or nouns (my; your;
her;
his;
its;
our;
their;
child's;
author's
) rather than by the objective forms (me;
you;
him;
her;
it;
us;
them
):The landlord objected to my(not me) having guests late at night. Several readers were delighted at the author's (not author) taking a stand on the issue. In standard practice, however, both objective and possessive forms appear before gerunds. Possessives are more common in formal edited writing, but the occurrence of objective forms is increasing;
in informal writing and speech objective forms are more common:Many objections have been raised to the government(or government's) allowing lumbering in national parks. "Does anyone object to me (or my) reading this report aloud?'' the moderator asked.

ME, 
  • Place NamesMaine (approved esp. for use with zip code).
  • Place NamesMiddle East.
  • Middle English.

  • Me, [Chem.]
  • Chemistrymethyl.

  • Me., 
  • Place NamesMaine.

  • M.E., 
  • (often l.c.) See managing editor. 
  • EducationMaster of Education.
  • EducationMaster of Engineering.
  • Mechanical Engineer.
  • MedicineMedical Examiner.
  • ReligionMethodist Episcopal.
  • Middle English.
  • Mining Engineer.

  • WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2016
    mi /mi/USA pronunciation   n. [Music.]
    1. Music and Dancethe syllable used for the name of the third tone in the Western musical scale.

    MI,  an abbreviation of:
    1. Place NamesMichigan.

    mi,  an abbreviation of:
    1. Weights and Measuresmile.

    mi.,  an abbreviation of:
    1. Weights and Measuresmile.
    2. mill.

    WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2016
    mi  (mē), 
    n. [Music.]
    1. Music and Dancethe syllable used for the third tone of a diatonic scale.
    2. Music and Dance(in the fixed system of solmization) the tone E. Cf.sol-fa (def. 1).
    Etymology:
    • see gamut 1520–30

    MI, 
  • Pathology, Place NamesMichigan (approved esp. for use with zip code).

  • MI, [Pathol.]
  • Pathologymyocardial infarction.

  • mi, 
  • Weights and Measuresmile;
    miles.

  • mi., 
  • Weights and Measuresmile;
    miles.
  • mill;
    mills.

  • M.I., 
  • MilitaryMilitary Intelligence.
  • MilitaryMounted Infantry.


  • Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    me /miː; (unstressed) / pron (objective)
    1. refers to the speaker or writer: that shocks me, he gave me the glass
    n
    1. informal the personality of the speaker or writer or something that expresses it: the real me comes out when I'm happy
    Etymology: Old English (dative); compare Dutch, German mir, Latin (accusative), mihi (dative)
    me /miː/ n
    1. a variant spelling of mi



    ME abbreviation for
    1. Marine Engineer
    2. Mechanical Engineer
    3. Methodist Episcopal
    4. Mining Engineer
    5. Middle English
    6. (in titles) Most Excellent
    7. myalgic encephalopathy



    mi, me /miː/ n
    1. (in tonic sol-fa) the third degree of any major scale; mediant
    Etymology: 16th Century: see gamut



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