First Person Pronouns
The 1st person singular pronoun is huu [hu:].
There are two 1st person plural pronouns: mana and faan. The former is exclusive: it only includes the speaker and those he is with; it does not include the person(s) being addressed. The latter is inclusive: it includes both the speaker and the person(s) being addressed. In fact, faan is commonly used in the sense of “everybody”, for example:
tapa ina san faan sa huara na.
Let everybody go to the lake.
Second Person Pronouns
The 2nd person singular pronoun is tse [tsɛ]. The 2nd person plural pronoun is huna ['huna].
The 2nd person pronouns in Tatari Faran have many more uses than mere pronouns. They can also be placed in adjectival position, with the following uses:
As a vocative marker, as already described in the section on Nouns.
As an interjection or greeting:
san baranuin tse!
Note that the pronoun should follow any adjectives, but precede the case clitic.
As a (formal) form of address:
tsana ina san tse ka bata' na aniin.
Sir, please speak to the chief.
(Lit., please speak, you man, to the chief.)
In Tatari Faran, the above expressions are polite forms, unlike their literal English equivalents.
Third Person Pronouns
The 3rd person pronouns are divided into two categories: the animate pronouns are used only for people and animals related to people (such as pets); while the inanimate pronouns are used only for objects and sometimes animals unrelated to people (especially feral animals).
The 3rd person singular animate pronoun is tara'. The 3rd person plural animate pronoun is diin. These two pronouns are used only of people and animals (usually animals related to people, such as pets).
The 3rd person singular/plural inanimate pronoun is fei. This pronoun is used both in the singular and plural sense. The plural form hefei is only used when the referent is emphatically plural. Both are only used for inanimate objects, although sometimes also used for animals (especially feral animals).
The 3rd person pronouns are also used as demonstratives, and as such, may occur in adjectival position as well. Examples:
san tara' - that person
san diin - those people
diru diin - those girls
bata' tara' - that chief
tsaritas fei - that monkey (Or, those monkeys)
Tatari Faran likes to suffix pronouns to their referents. For example, in speaking to a young man, one would continually refer to him as kiran tse, and only use tse in isolation where it would be preferable to shorten the sentence.