alone in the predicate, either in the nominative or objective case; as, you have injured yourself.

Of which right now ye han yourselve heard.

If yourselves are old, make it your cause.

Why should you be so cruel to yourself ?

The religious movement which you yourself, as well as I, so faithfully followed from first to last.
J. H. Newman.

(Youth) n.; pl. Youths (uths; 264) or collectively Youth. [OE. youthe, youhþe, &yoghuheðe, &yoghuweðe, &yogheo&yogheðe, AS. geoguð, geogoð; akin to OS. jugð, D. jeugd, OHG. jugund, G. jugend, Goth. junda. &radic281. See Young.]

1. The quality or state of being young; youthfulness; juvenility. "In my flower of youth." Milton.

Such as in his face
Youth smiled celestial.

2. The part of life that succeeds to childhood; the period of existence preceding maturity or age; the whole early part of life, from childhood, or, sometimes, from infancy, to manhood.

He wondered that your lordship
Would suffer him to spend his youth at home.

Those who pass their youth in vice are justly condemned to spend their age in folly.

3. A young person; especially, a young man.

Seven youths from Athens yearly sent.

4. Young persons, collectively.

It is fit to read the best authors to youth first.
B. Jonson.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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