f sg 2. stressed (‘independent’) pronoun
- Alternative spelling of ntṯ (“you”)
Various uses of the feminine form of the relative adjective ntj.
- feminine of ntj
Declension of ntt
- Archaic in Middle Egyptian when modifying a noun.
- From Middle Egyptian, this feminine singular form was generally used for the plural.
In Late Egyptian, the masculine singular form was used with all nouns.
- (introducing a direct relative clause) she who is, one who is, that which is
- (introducing an indirect relative clause, with a later resumptive pronoun) she for whom, one for whom, one such that, that for which
- (without a following relative clause) she who exists, one who exists, that which exists
See the usage notes at ntj.
See under the adjective above.
- (introducing a noun clause) serves as a complementizer to convert a verbal or nonverbal sentence into a subordinated noun clause; that
When followed by a clause with a pronominal subject and adverbial predicate, the subject takes the form of a suffix pronoun attached to ntt. The exceptions to this are clauses with a first-person singular subject, which use the dependent pronoun wj, and sometimes a third-person subject, which can use the dependent pronoun st. Other subjects rarely also appear in dependent-pronoun form.
- Allen, James (2010) Middle Egyptian: An Introduction to the Language and Culture of Hieroglyphs, revised second edition, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ISBN 978-0-521-74144-6, page 135, 141–142, 195