The 4th Person
Years upon years ago, out of respect for the limitations
of their knowledge and lack of complete supernatural awareness, the Greeks
constructed a temple in honor of "the unknown god". The idea of the
fourth person conjugation stemmed from that same respect, and later came
to belong solely to the God of Abraham, the God shared by the three monotheistic
religions, Judaism, Islam, and Christianity.
In Theloskrit, there is one actual proper noun used as a name for God: Om. The subject pronoun is Thelos, the object pronoun is Theshom, and the possessive pronoun is Thuo. However, when God is the person being addressed, for means of clarification, it is allowable to use the second person plural pronouns (i.e. ekas, deches, vuo), but they must be circled as if they were proper nouns. The same is true if God is being quoted; in referring to Himself, the usage of the first person plural pronouns (i.e. umchos, nomchos, nuo), again, circled. Normal fourth person pronouns need not to be circled, as they are already specific to the fourth person. In all cases, however, verbs are conjugated appropriately according to person.