For instance /Takaisana/Takasvirana/ is a plural inclusive first person verb with an inclusive subject marker
and (in)definiteness in Northern Sotho
Further, the paper showed that agreement, for example between a subject and subject marker
is a relation that is bound by locality conditions in this language, specifically spec-head relation.
The dual subject marker
pala in the next sentence seems to refer to the two frogs, not the boy and his dog, but either interpretation is possible without nonverbal contextual information.
The subjunctive typically consists of the root, to which the imperfective subject markers
attach, but without the "contextualising marker" -e.
Often, the difference between the two same-subject markers
is unclear, but in Ancash Quechua, in the analysis of Cole (1983), the two same subject markers
-shpa and -r have taken on slightly different functions, the former marking 'unrelated events', the latter marking related events, in the sense that the event in the r-marked clause makes the event in the main clause possible.