A person's self: general form of himself, herself or yourself.
‘Teaching oneself to swim can be dangerous.’;
(reflexive pronoun) Your own self (singular).
‘Be careful with that fire or you'll burn yourself.’;
A reflexive form of the indefinite pronoun one. Commonly written as two words, one's self.
‘One's self (or more properly oneself), is quite a modern form. In Elizabethan English we find a man's self = one's self.’;
You (singular); used emphatically, especially to indicate exclusiveness of the referent's participation in the predicate, i.e., that no one else is involved.
‘You yourself know that what you wrote was wrong.’; ‘After a good night's sleep you'll feel like yourself again.’;
An emphasized or reflexive form of the pronoun of the second person; - used as a subject commonly with you; as, you yourself shall see it; also, alone in the predicate, either in the nominative or objective case; as, you have injured yourself.
‘Of which right now ye han yourselve heard.’; ‘If yourselves are old, make it your cause.’; ‘Why should you be so cruel to yourself ?’; ‘The religious movement which you yourself, as well as I, so faithfully followed from first to last.’;
used to refer to the person being addressed as the object of a verb or preposition when they are also the subject of the clause
‘help yourselves, boys’; ‘see for yourself’;
you personally (used to emphasize the person being addressed)
‘you're going to have to do it yourself’;