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Him vs Hymn
Him vs Hymn. The hymn included a couple of high notes that was difficult for him to sing. Sing along with ErrNET as it creates your flawless writing!
Him is a pronoun that is used as the object of a verb or preposition to refer to a male person or animal previously mentioned or easily identified; often used in place of “he” after the verb “to be” and after “than” or “as” to refer to a male person or animal.
Hymn is a noun that means a religious song or poem, typically of praise to God or a god.
Him and hymn are pronounced the same but have different meanings and spellings. Because of their identical pronunciations, these words can easily be misused in English writing. You should use ErrNET proofreading technology to check your work if you never want to make this error in your writing!
Him sentence examples:
Come on honey, please show him what you’re made of.
Him is always the object, never the subject of a sentence, e.g., “I hit him.”
I am so glad you hired him because he is doing such a great job.
Please don’t go out with him, he is bad news.
I hit him so hard with the beach call that it knocked him into the pool.
He has already cheated on you so how could you ever trust him again.
Hymn sentence examples:
A beautiful hymn was emanating from the neighborhood church during their Sunday service.
The word “hymn” comes from the Greek word “hymnos,” which means “a song of praise.”
My father would always sing a hymn as he got ready for work in the mornings.
The singing of a hymn is called hymnody.
The oldest surviving hymn is ancient and is written in Greek.
A hymn may or may not include instrument accompaniment.
The inventive musician was writing a crossover song that included parts of a hymn with hip-hop.