Did you know that the female gender had a guardian?
There is no inflexion to distinguish number, gender or case.
There are only two genders and two numbers: the neuter gender is entirely wanting, and the dual number is not recognized in Syriac grammar, though there are plain traces of it in the language.
Gender may, if necessary, be distinguished by the words laki-laki, male, and pkrampuan, female, in the case of persons, and of jantan and betina in the case of animals.
It is difficult to lay down rules for the determination of the gender of names of inanimate objects.
In common with the Semitic languages, the Berber languages of North Africa, and the Cushite languages of North-East Africa, Egyptian of all periods possesses grammatical gender,- expressing masculine and feminine.
Singularly few language groups have this peculiarity; and our own great Indo-European group, which possesses it, is distinguished from those above mentioned by having the neuter gender in addition.
Even distinctive forms for gender are entirely abandoned, the pronounavo signifies he, she, it.
Second, I don't think it's a gender based decision - not at this point, anyway.
We were gender general when mentioning that person.
Gender is sexual only.
His to look after or bring up. Gender is only sexual.
I guess I was tired of looking for gender neutral pronouns.
Alex could rest easy knowing that their family gender ratio would remain even.
I would have thought a gender oriented decision would upset you, but you seem to be on his side.
Olmosy Kdroly tandr ur, " Mr Professor Charles (lmosy "; and the possessive forms of the nouns, which are varied according to the number and person of the possessor and the number of the object in the following way: tollam, " my pen "; tollaim, " my pens "; tollad, " thy pen tollaid, thy pens tollunk, our pen tollaink, our pens," &c. There is no gender, not even a distinction between " he," " she," and " it," in the personal pronouns, and the declension is less developed than in Finnish.