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Adjective inflexions and their function 83 The possessive adjectives of the first and second person and the third person reflexive possessive (i.e., words corresponding to English âmyâ, âourâ, etc. and, with pronominal function, âmineâ, âoursâ, etc.) inflect according to one or other of the strong adjective patterns just discussed. Minn âmyâ (see 3.3.9, paradigm 21), ï¬inn âyour [sg.]â, sinn âhis/her/its/their ownâ go for the most part like adjectives in -in (but without loss of the i at any point since in the possessives it is part of the root syllable). It is worth noting, however, that in having the nom./ acc. n. sg. forms mitt, ï¬itt, sitt, they parallel even more closely the paradigm of the pronoun hinn, the only difference between the two being that the root vowel of the possessives is long before everything except a geminate consonant, e.g. minn (nom. m. sg.), mÃns (gen. m. or n. sg.). VÃ¡rr âour [pl.]â is inflected according to the strong pattern of the tables above, except that, as with certain pronouns, the acc. m. sg. ends in -n (vÃ¡rn). Okkarr âour [dual]â, ykkarr âyour [dual]â and yâº(v)arr âyour [pl.]â parallel vÃ¡rr (acc. m. sg. okkarn, ykkarn, yâº(v)arn), but as two-syllable words drop the unstressed vowel of the second syllable according to the pattern of the two-syllable adjectives discussed above (giving, for example, acc. f. sg. okkra, ykkra, yâºra). It remains to list the adjective endings that follow the comparative suffix. Masculine Sg. nom. acc. gen. dat. -i -a -a -a Pl. nom. acc. gen. dat. -i -i -i -um nom. acc. gen. dat. -i -i -i -um Feminine Sg. nom. acc. gen. dat. -i -i -i -i Pl.