[*] 143. Ego and tū are declined as follows:—
|NOM.||ego, I||nōs, we|
|GEN.||meī, of me||nostrum , nostrī, of us|
|DAT.||mihi ( mī ), to me||nōbīs, to us|
|ACC.||mē, me||nōs, us|
|ABL.||mē, by me||nōbīs, by us|
|NOM||tū, thou or you||vōs, ye or you|
|GEN.||tuī, of thee or you||vestrum , vestrī; vostrum (-trī）|
[*] Note.--The forms of the genitive of the personal pronouns are really the genitives of the possessives: meī , tuī , suī , nostrī , vestrī , genitive singular neuter: nostrum , vestrum , genitive plural masculine or neuter. So in early and later Latin we find ūna vestrārum, one of you (women).[*] c. The genitives meī , tuī , suī , nostri , vestrī , are chiefly used objectively (§ 347):—[*] d. Emphatic forms of tū are tūte and tūtemet ( tūtimet ). The other cases of the personal pronouns, excepting the genitive plural, are made emphatic by adding -met: as, egomet , vōsmet.
[*] Note.--Early emphatic forms are mēpte and tēpte.[*] e. Reduplicated forms are found in the accusative and ablative singular: as, mēmē , tētē. [*] f. The preposition cum, with, is joined enclitically with the ablative: as, tēcum loquitur, he talks with you.