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For the past months, I've been trying to add thou, thee, thy, thine, and other archaic words in my everyday vocabulary; I just love archaic English words — and the Early Modern English grammar for a bit, but I don't use that grammar. But as I use "thou" and "thee" in some of my school activities in English, I get confuse between the twain. Because after I use the two in one sentence — without adding any commas or periods — I'm not sure if I should use "thou" or "thee" again.
Say I typed: "Do you know what you're doing you stunted son of a scoundrel?!"
Now when I translate it with some archaic pronouns in it:
"Do thou know what thee are doing -(thou or thee?)- stunted son of a scoundrel?!"
Another scenario: "We will believe You as the awesome God You are."
"We will believe Thee as the awesome God -(Thou or Thee?)- are."
I've been looking around the internet for some answers to my question, but, alas, I wasn't able to find my answer. I don't even have any works of Shakespeare with me. (Because it's not taught in the Philippine Curriculum!) I do have the King James Version of the Bible, but, alas, I couldn't understand it that well — albeit I do understand some words in it.
So, once I've finished using thou and thee, should I use thou or thee again — before I end the sentence above with a comma or a period? Is there a pattern whenever these are used — or nay?