Some phrases ago, the word kirine was in the final of the oration. Now it's in the beginning. The parts are always movable, or the order conveys information?
Adjectives can go either before or after the noun. If they go after, it gives a more formal, classical tone. Before, it sounds more casual.
Also, when it comes before, the inflection endings are prone to be simplified and dropped, but this is probably a topic for later lessons
Thank you, I had not read the notes 'cause I was in a reduced version. I read them now and as you pointed out: Verb comes at the end. But this is not a verb, but an adjective, and the notes say that you can change the order of adjectives for stylistic reasons.
The sentence structure reminds me of Japanese and Korean, SOV and not SVO like English. Am I correct in this assumption?
Yes. In later lessons for example you say "The men pleased are, and the women wise are."
I don't get it sometimes kirine goes after the noun such as muna and there it has gone before. Is there some type of rule