He wondered if she felt as possessive of her art as he did his music.
The possessive pronoun follows the object.
Thus, in Fijian the word luve means either a son or a daughter - one s own child, and it takes the possessive pronoun suffixed, as luvena; but the word ngone, a child, but not necessarily one's own child, takes the possessive pronoun before it, as nona ngone, his child, i.e.
Well, he is possessive – and moody.
He returned her gaze, steadying her with a possessive hand on her hip.
She yielded, fitting against him in a way that made him more possessive of her petite frame and fiery spirit.
He met her gaze, and her body bloomed with warmth in response to the possessive gaze that swept over her from head to foot before his eyes settled on the demon.
"Josh was always so possessive about her," Mrs. Reynolds continued, shaking her head.
His arm draped across her shoulder in a tender but possessive way.
He grew more controlling as the days progressed, more possessive and erratic.
"He is possessive," Dulce amended.
" will be," &c.), with the object and its possessive affixes, e.g.
Personal pronouns: i (dii), yos (illos); possessive pronouns: mi, pl.
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.
As regards the pronoun, mention must be made of the non-etymological forms of the personal rn/rn and of the feminine possessive minha, where the second n has been brought in by the initial nasal.