-wr and -wyr
If a noun ends with -wr (meaning "man"), as in "milwr" (soldier), change the stem into -wyr.
|Milwr||Milwyr||Soldier - Soldiers|
|Helwr||Helwyr||Hunter - Hunters|
|Saethwr||Saethwyr||Archer - Archers|
You can make a -wr noun feminine by changing it into -wraig. For the plural, change this into -wragedd.
|Milwraig||Milwragedd||Soldier - Soldiers (f)|
|Helwraig||Helwragedd||Hunter - Hunters (f)|
|Saethwraig||Saethwragedd||Archer - Archers (f)|
To turn a word into an indefinite genitive (of a...), simply write:
For example, if the object was "milwyr" (soldiers), and the subject was "Cymru" (Wales), the sentence would be "milwyr Cymru" (Soldiers of Wales).
To turn a word into a definite genitive (of the...), simply write
object y/yr subject
For example, if the object was "carreg" (rock), and the subject was "mynydd" (mountain), the sentence would be "carreg y mynydd" (Rock of the mountain).
Note that "y" causes a soft mutation before a feminine noun
For example, if the object was "gwallt" (hair), and the subject was "merch" (girl, feminine noun), the sentence would be "gwallt y ferch" (Hair of the girl, the girl's hair).