Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles mhm. Hello, Dr Jill. What are you thinking about today? Well, John, I've re watched Star Wars for the first time in a long time. Really? The first one. Star Wars. A new hope. That's the one. You know, It got me thinking about pronoun usage pronouns like I they he she? Yes, exactly. And I noticed something about Harrison Ford. How good looking he is. Well, yes. But also how he abused the pronoun she right. He uses the pronoun she to refer to his spaceship, the Millennium Falcon. That's right. He says she may not look like much, but she's got it where it counts. I love that line. I wish I was able to fix up things like that. My car doesn't look like much, and it doesn't have it where it counts. It made me think about how English speakers sometimes make unusual pronoun choices when they talk about some objects like large pieces of machinery, cars, bolt spaceships. That's right. Usually we use it to talk about objects. But in rare cases, I hear people use she I wouldn't recommend using she to refer to an object on a writing test. Yes, I imagine most writing tests would mark off for that. But it can be useful to understand the idea when listening to everyday speech, and that's everyday grammar mhm.