Imagine standing somewhere over there on Washington Street on Marathon Monday and watching sixty-eight hundred yous go running by.
An when yous want a nickel or two, let me know, he said with manly tenderness.
Come on, for dear sake, and have your teas, the whole of yous!
How many people can yous find dat likes to have de black cat cross in front of 'em?
She just laughs and says, 'Well, yous do beat all de kids I ever knowed.'
When 'mancipation come out massa come to de back door with de paper and say, 'yous free.'
A Daize, yous a da know I beez a kind to you, and he took hold of her arms.
Oh, yes, boss, yous forgot it; yous bin mighty sick dis time; but tudder time you broke de jail and scaped.
Now then, Orion, get up on to yous two foots; don't be fwightened.
Well, then, would yous help a naiger out of throuble, if yous could as well as not?
Old English eow, dative and accusative plural of þu (see thou), objective case of ge, "ye" (see ye), from West Germanic *iuwiz (cf. Old Norse yor, Old Saxon iu, Old Frisian iuwe, Middle Dutch, Dutch u, Old High German iu, iuwih, German euch), from PIE *ju.
Pronunciation of you and the nominative form ye gradually merged from 14c.; the distinction between them passed out of general usage by 1600. Widespread use of French in England after 12c. gave English you the same association as French vous, and it began to drive out singular nominative thou, originally as a sign of respect (similar to the "royal we") when addressing superiors, then equals and strangers, and ultimately (by c.1575) becoming the general form of address. For a more thorough discussion of this, go here. Through 13c. English also retained a dual pronoun ink "you two; your two selves; each other."
Words for "you" in Japanese include anata (formal, used by a wife when addressing her husband), kimi (intimate, used among friends) or the rougher omae (oh-MAI-aye), used when talking down to someone or among male friend showing their manliness. Dial. you-uns, for you-ones, first noted 1810 in Ohio.