You searched for: “he
he, he
he (HEE) (pronoun)
Used to indicate a male person or animal that is the subject of a verb: Maurice told Mary that he had been preparing for the trip to France since last year.

Marla was told that, as a stallion, he was a great riding horse.

he (HEE) (pronoun)
When referring to a person whose gender is unspecified or unknown: Before boarding, each passenger should make certain that he or she has a ticket.

Avoid using the generic he or him when the subject could be either male or female. Use the third-person plural or the phrase he or she (some grammar books say we should not use he/she).

It is also acceptable to write in the third person plural: "Before boarding, passengers should make certain that they have their tickets." It is grammatically unacceptable to write: "Before boarding, each passenger should make certain that they have their tickets."

A singular subject must have an applicable singular verb and a plural subject should use a plural verb.

—Based on information from
The Holt Handbook, Sixth Edition by Kirszner & Mandell;
Harcourt College Publishers; Philadelphia; 2002; page 476.

Lottie's friend said that he would buy the famous race horse because he would surely win the upcoming race.

More possibly related word entries
Units related to: “he
(Latin: master, leader; he/she who brings about [something])
(Latin: heir; "he, or she, who obtains that which is left")
(Part 2 of 4: "The Ballad of Salvation Bill" by Robert Service was based on experiences he had with a compulsive smoker who just had to smoke because smoking was so important in his life)
(Modern Latin: named for the mythical king Tantalus [who in the Greek myths was tortured by being placed in water up to his chin, which he was never able to drink, whence the word “tantalize”]; because of the element’s insolubility or “to illustrate the tantalizing work he had until he succeeded in isolating this element”; metal)
(Named after the Italian physician and physicist who investigated the nature and effects of what he conceived to be electricity in animal tissue; who in 1762 discovered and first described voltaic electricity; electric currents; and primarily, direct electrical current.)
(Latin: a suffix; state of, result of; he who, that which)
(thinking that you can be successful in achieving an objective is a vital mental condition, but thinking that you can not do it is almost a guarantee that you will not be successful as indicated by Walter Wintle)
(Greek: old, relationship to old age, elderly, elder; literally, "he that goes first")
(speaking a foreign language in English; the inability to tell what a person does not mean until he/she has spoken)
Word Entries containing the term: “he
And in a voice that rang he answered
“No!”
Benign is what a person becomes after he or she is eight.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 2)
Poem: The Man Who Thinks He Can by Walter D. Wintle
A description of positive thinking and what it can do to help a person achieve his/her objective.
This entry is located in the following unit: Poems: Index (page 1)
(in 1946, an eighteen-year-old San Diego High School student wrote an essay in which he asked for plain courtesy when driving)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “he
He who lives by the sword, dies by the sword (Matthew 26:52)
This entry is located in the following unit: Bible Quotations used in modern English (page 3)