Pronouns are inflected for the same cases as other nouns, though their forms are somewhat irregular.
The first person plural til is only used inclusively of the listener. For an exclusive meaning, a form like rukas ká (‘they and I’) is used.
The LOC column is the word stems which the locational cases are attached to. Their suffixes are regular.
There is a three way distance distinction for demonstratives: a new referent near the speaker/listener, a new referent distant from both, and old information. These will be glossed as ‘this’, ‘yon’, and ‘that’, respectively.
The near demonstrative is lua, whose declension is given below. For distant referents it is ƶua and for old information mua; they decline in the same way as lua.
The adjectival (ADJ) forms of these words are used as determiners before other nouns. Note that unlike most nouns, it is distinct from the genitive: compare muƶ kalńł ‘those cats’ and mut kalńł ‘that person’s cats’. It also lacks stress, unlike the other forms.
The words ‘someone’, ‘something’, ‘anyone’, ‘anything’ are served by (a stressed form of) the numeral nai ‘one’. ‘Everyone’ or ‘everything’ is nakasnai, and inflects the same way as nai itself. The words nala and nakasnala mean ‘any’ and ‘every’, respectively.
Interrogatives (question words) are formed with the enclitic -pa, attached to any noun phrase. As well as naipa ‘what?, who?’, it can be added to any other word to mean ‘which?’.
|Naipa musat ai?
|Which country do you come from?
Being a clitic, -pa is added to the end of the noun, after all other (non-clitic) endings such as case inflections, as shown in the above examples.