The main goal of this paper is to investigate and compare English, German and Korean non-head-bound-intensifiers such as English ``x-self``, German ``selbst``, and Korean ``susulo, casin``. That is, this paper is mainly concerned with the semantic domain where the respective contributions of the expressions in question overlap. The phenomenon under discussion with the label "intensifiers" is regarded as universal, which provides the ground of the comparative/contrastive or semi-crosslinguistic study of this paper. Not only the semantic concept of intensification by these expressions but also the combination of grammatical features or syntactic behaviours thereof seem to have highly invariant common denominators among the wide varieties of languages, even if they come from apparently different language families. In comparing English, German and Korean intensifiers, this paper is interested in the more general features of the expressions in question rather than some language-specific idiocyncracies. Intensifiers work similarly not only in English and German, but also in Korean. Each of three languages under investigation provides some sort of a safegard against confusing instances and misleading judgements on the issues under discussion. Morphologically, however, English expressions in question agree with their relevant NP in number, gender and person. Whereas German and Korean counterparts do not have such specific morphological properties. Intensifiers in their non-head-bound-use are subject-oriented, just as in their head-bound use. Non-head-bound-intensifiers differ from head-bound-intensifiers mostly in their syntactic behaviours or distributional properties, whereas they share the semantic domain "intensification" regarding relevant subject-NP. They introduce an ordering and distinguish center and periphery, and ``self-involvement (directness of involvement)`` seems a additional possible characterisation of the relevant dimension of these intensifiers in common. An assertion of identity also can be regarded as an specific ingredient of the meaning of these expressions.