Amount of texts to »you« 264, and there are 214 texts (81.06%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 115 Characters
Average Rating 2.231 points, 68 Not rated texts
First text on May 8th 2000, 07:58:02 wrote
Jeff about you
Latest text on Feb 7th 2019, 22:03:57 wrote
Cindy Lou about you
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 68)

on May 23rd 2007, 12:55:26 wrote
george about you

on Nov 1st 2015, 13:23:06 wrote
carolyn stewart about you

on Nov 1st 2015, 13:16:42 wrote
carolyn stewart about you

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »You«

Jay wrote on Feb 16th 2001, 22:02:38 about


Rating: 13 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

And you and I climb, crossing the shapes of the morning. And you and I reach over the sun for the river. And you and I climb, clearer, towards the movement. And you and I called over valleys of endless seas.

pmg wrote on Nov 19th 2004, 10:14:24 about


Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

You have the power to make someone's day.

Write a letter to someone you love, put it in an envelope and send it.

It will bring unexpected joy when found amidst the bills and circulars in the mail.

miranda wrote on Aug 11th 2004, 04:46:12 about


Rating: 52 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

You may never join this all up the way I've written it, of course.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on Aug 7th 2004, 10:55:51 about


Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

'You must not attach too great weight to a remark founded on first appearances, my friend,' said I.

Ottimus wrote on May 10th 2002, 16:37:13 about


Rating: 11 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Are you going to tiptoe through life, hoping to make it safely to the grave?

KD wrote on Jan 16th 2002, 02:03:34 about


Rating: 12 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

»You, my boy, carry the load of eternity

Piccadilly, in his cups this long white afternoon in the Farringdon Road.

Frank says, »That is a load of horse pucky.«

Piccadilly wishes for French fries, hot flint under his feet in summer, an empty bar in a place he remembers vividly. A word like Boston in the white afternoon.

[Communication in here is impossible, I was told, but I'm back, Julianne. Are you out there?]

wakebob wrote on May 18th 2000, 15:42:14 about


Rating: 13 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

i wish that you would leave my dreams. it's been almost 10 years. haven't i carried you around in my head for long enough?

madita wrote on Feb 7th 2001, 04:20:26 about


Rating: 164 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

You will still find the forest, if you go and look for it; but in those days, two hundred years ago, it was much bigger than it is now, and there were deer and other wild animals, and men wilder than they.

pip wrote on May 30th 2000, 10:43:27 about


Rating: 6 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

i currently don't know much about myself (known to you as you), as i am on a voyage of self-discovery, and apparently they never end

m0ar71b wrote on May 3rd 2009, 02:05:48 about


Rating: 8 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

In standard English, you is both singular and plural; it always takes a verb form that originally marked the word as plural, such as you are. This was not always so. Early Modern English distinguished between the plural you and the singular thou. This distinction was lost in modern English due to the importation from France of a Romance linguistic feature which is commonly called the T-V distinction. This distinction made the plural forms more respectful and deferential; they were used to address strangers and social superiors. This distinction ultimately led to familiar thou becoming obsolete in standard English, although this did not happen in other languages such as French. Ironically, because thou is now seen primarily in literary sources such as King James Bible (often directed to God, who is traditionally addressed in the familiar) or Shakespeare (often in dramatic dialogs, e.g. »Wherefore art thou Romeo?«), many modern anglophones erroneously perceive it as more formal, rather than familiar (case in point: in Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back, Darth Vader addresses the Emperor saying, »What is thy bidding, my master?«).

Because you is both singular and plural, various English dialects have attempted to revive the distinction between a singular and plural you to avoid confusion between the two uses. This is typically done by adding a new plural form; examples of new plurals sometimes seen and heard are y'all, or you-all (primarily in the southern United States and African American Vernacular English), you guys (in the U.S., particularly in Midwest, Northeast, and West Coast, in Canada, and in Australia), you lot (in the UK), youse guys (in the U.S., particularly in New York City region, Philadelphia, Michigan's Upper Peninsula and rural Canada; also spelt without the E), and you-uns/yinz (Western Pennsylvania, The Appalachians). English spoken in Ireland, known as Hiberno-English, sometimes uses the word ye as the plural form, or yous (also used in Australia, however not the form ye). Although these plurals are useful in daily speech, they are generally not found in Standard English. Among them, you guys is considered most neutral in the U.S.[1] It is the most common plural form of you in the U.S. except in the dialects with y'all, and has been used even in the White House.[2]

You is also unusual in that, being both singular and plural, it has two reflexive forms, yourself and yourselves. However, in recent years singular themself is sometimes seen: see singular they. abbreviation (used in 'text talk'): u

angloman wrote on Jan 17th 2001, 21:15:34 about


Rating: 11 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

You is the other, the not I. You is all of existence and I sit at the center, gazing in wonder.

calvin sonar wrote on May 9th 2000, 04:20:59 about


Rating: 4 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

i say »you« probably a hundred times a day. when i ran this by my girlfriend, she said: »no wayshe thinks i say »you« more like 20 times a day, though that would be the mean on a scale with some serious extremes. see, our way of solving problems is that i just say »okay« to whatever she saysyeah, you're right«), but i dress whatever it was she said in a bunch of whatever i like. but i don't tell her. she thinks i'm saying that i say »you« more like 20 times. which, while possibly true, is not always true. especially when i imitate luther vandross: »you got, you got, you got WHAT I WANT

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