Person Singular

Some articles on person, singular, person singular:

Saa Language - Grammar - Pronouns
... Personal pronouns are distinguished by person and number ... The singular and plural pronouns are as follows Person Sa English 1st person singular nê "I" / "me" 2nd person singular êk (o in subject position) "you" (singular ...
Chadian Arabic - Grammar
... The first person singular of verbs is different from its formation in other Arabic dialects in that it does not have a final t ... Thus, the first person singular of the verb katab is katáb, with stress on the second syllable of the word, whereas the third-person singular is kátab, with stress on the first syllable ...
Brugmann's Law
... Old English oxa nom.singular "ox", exen plural—the Old English plural stem (e.g ... That is, dadarśa "saw" is both first and third person singular, even though a form like *dadārśa is perfectly acceptable in terms of Sanskrit syllable structure ... was solved when the ending of the perfect in the first person singular was reanalyzed on the basis of Hittite evidence as *-h₂e, that is, beginning with an a-coloring laryngeal ...
Cebuano Grammar - Pronouns - Personal Pronouns
... Pronouns are inflected for person, number and case ... No gender distinctions are made for the third person singular he and she are both translated in Cebuano as siya ... Ergative Oblique Full Short Full Short Full Full Short 1st person singular ako ko* nako ko ako, akoa kanako nako 2nd person singular ikaw ka nimo mo imo, imoha ...
Cora Language - Grammar - Nominal Morphology - Possession
... Possessed nouns are marked with a prefix expressing the person and number of their possessor ... The forms of the prefix expressing first person singular is ne-, na-, or ni-, for second person singular it is a-, mwa'a-, a'a- ... The third person singular is marked by the prefix ru- ...

Famous quotes containing the words singular and/or person:

    English general and singular terms, identity, quantification, and the whole bag of ontological tricks may be correlated with elements of the native language in any of various mutually incompatible ways, each compatible with all possible linguistic data, and none preferable to another save as favored by a rationalization of the native language that is simple and natural to us.
    Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)

    Whenever an obviously well founded statement is made in England by a person specially well acquainted with the facts, that unlucky person is instantly and frantically contradicted by all the people who obviously know nothing about it.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)