I = Pa (pah)
You (singular) = Míje (MEYE-JEH)
You (plural) = Míjeto (MEYE-JEH-TOH)
He = Aetin (AH+EH-TEEN)
She = Aot (AH+OHT)
It ( singular) = Zutä (ZOO-TAY)
It (plural) = Zutäto (ZOO-TAY-TOH)
They = Kìpo (KIH-POH)
Us = Ba (BAH)
Them = Jípö (JEYE-POW)
That = Zikà (ZEE-KA)
Those = Meto (MEH-TOH)
This = Bükä (BOO-KAY)
We = ìtena (EYE-TEHN-NAH)
I have several questions. I'll try not to strike a nerve.
As a lead-up, what dialect of English do you speak?
How are ow's pronounced? Is it like in tow
or in how
How are the lone e's pronounced? Is it like in men
or something else?
Do the pluses in your phonetic transcription mean a fluid switch between vowels or a glottal stop? Or maybe there's a combination (diphthong)?
You won't strike a nerve. It was about midnight when I got mad a few posts ago.
1. I really don't know my dialect.
2. The Ow's pronounced as the ow in how.
3. The e is ALWAYS pronounced as an eh.
4. My answer would be a diphthong. The plus means you take both vowel sounds and slur them into one sound like slurred notes on a violin. No stop when there is a plus.