This is both "The wolves eat the horses" and "The wolves and the horses eat", however see my note below on pronunciation.
What are the cases for wolf, horse, and eating? So far I've got:
- Zokla - The wolf (nominative)
- Zokli - The wolves (plural)
- Zokle - The wolf (accusative singular)
- Zoklī - The wolves (accusative plural)
- Anne - The horse (nominative)
- Anni - The horses (plural)
- Annī - The horse/horses (accusative plural and singular)
- Ipradan - I am eating
- Iprada (with macron on last a) - You're eating
- Ipradat? (with macron on last a) - Are you eating?
- Ipradis - They are eating
- Ipradi - We are eating
- Ipradas - He/She/It is eating.
Are there any others because I'm interested in learning as much as I can. Hope this is useful as well :)
- ipradan - I am eating
- ipradā - you (a single person) are eating
- ipradas - he/she/it is eating
- ipradi - we are eating
- ipradāt - you guys (y'all) are eating
- ipradis - they are eating
A paradigm is a complete listing of the inflectional forms of a word, or an inflectional pattern for a category of words.
So it means both "The wolves and the horses eat" and "The wolves eat the horses"? Such an ambiguity
That is correct. However this ambiguity really only exists in writing. When said aloud, annī is stressed on the first syllable for "The wolves eat the horses", but on the second syllable for "The wolves and the horses eat".
Annī is also the accusative plural, as it belongs to the fourth declension (lunar nouns ending in e). See here https://wiki.dothraki.org/High_Valyrian_Noun_Declensions#Lunar-type:_gelte