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July 28, 2013
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Hail of Bolts by Equestria-Prevails Hail of Bolts by Equestria-Prevails
Selena
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:iconmlpegasis4898:
MLPegasis4898 Apr 11, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
She looks sooo awesooome!!! :hooray: :hooray: :hooray:
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:iconsaraadventurer:
SaraAdventurer Mar 17, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
Cool
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:iconcelestia828:
Celestia828 Sep 5, 2013  Student General Artist
warrior luna> fight thy, thou dares you
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:iconangelic-rhapsody:
I am very confused by your comment.  Warrior Luna is greater-than fight my, you dares you?
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:iconcelestia828:
Celestia828 Jan 19, 2014  Student General Artist
thy can me me, and the thee was supposed to be a thy
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:iconthecoyotefeather:
TheCoyoteFeather Jan 23, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
i think you mean
Fight the, Thou Darest you!
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:iconcelestia828:
Celestia828 Jan 23, 2014  Student General Artist
fight the? how do you fight a the?
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:iconturtlemuffin:
TurtleMuffin Jan 30, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
The 'the' they are using isn't a regular object the like saying the cup, but the old english 'the' pronounced thee. Because you're trying to say 'Fight me, I dare you' it would be translated as 'fight thee, Thou darest you'. 
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:iconcelestia828:
Celestia828 Jan 31, 2014  Student General Artist
Eh, makes sense now XD
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:iconangelic-rhapsody:
I've honestly been fighting off the urge to reply again because, really, this is the internet and it doesn't actually matter.  Also, I noticed I screwed up in the original comment, so it felt wrong to continue.

And yet, here I am again.

No.

In Shakespearean English, self-reference is the same (I, me, my).  Second person is thus: Thou = You (subject of sentence); Thee = You (object of sentence); Thy/Thine = Your (interchanged in the same method as a/an); You = You (formal).  So, your original was, "Fight you, you dares you," which I, admittedly, mistranslated.  For that, I apologize.  Really, she ought be saying, "Fight me, I dare thee!" (of course, one could always throw in the Royal 'We' if one was so inclined)
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