System Type: None
Source: Andronov (2006).
Comment: Third person forms, as in most other Dravidian languages, have two forms depending on distance: a proximal form meaning 'this, he, she (near)' and a distal meaning 'that, he, she (far)'. Since the choice is based only on distance, and there is no gender distinction (here, unlike in the case of e.g. Tamil) the language is treated as having gender syncretisms and the same forms (the proximal) are entered for both genders.
|1st (excl) Person Singular||iː||iː||kane||kanaː|
|1st (excl) Person Dual||nan||nan||nane||nanaː|
|1st (excl) Person Plural||nan||nan||nane||nanaː|
|1st (incl) Person Dual||nan||nan||nane||nanaː|
|1st (incl) Person Plural||nan||nan||nane||nanaː|
|2nd Person Singular||niː||niː||neː||naː|
|2nd Person Dual||num||num||nume||numaː|
|2nd Person Plural||num||num||nume||numaː|
|3rd Person Singular Gender 1||daːd||daːd||daːde||daːnaː|
|3rd Person Singular Gender 2||daːd||daːd||daːde||daːnaː|
|3rd Person Dual||daːfk||daːfk||daːfte||daːftaː|
|3rd Person Plural||daːfk||daːfk||daːfte||daːftaː|