While modern Iranian often retains the nexus with little or no alteration, modern Indo-Aryan prefers to simplify it.
Examples of this class of myth in Indo-Aryan literature are not hard to find.
We know more about the ancient history of Gujarati than we do about that of any other Indo-Aryan language.
As in the case of the modern Indo-Aryan vernaculars, the conjugation of the verb is mainly participial.
The great mass of both vocabularies is tadbhava (see Indo-Aryan Languages).
These absolute contradictions on matters of fact add, of course, to the difficulty of understanding the early Indo-Aryan religion.
The dative postpositions are simply locatives of the genitive ones, as in all modern Indo-Aryan languages (see Hindostani).
This Indo-Aryan origin for the Australian blackfellows is borne out by their physique.
As in other Indo-Aryan languages, comparison is effected by putting the noun with which comparison is made in the ablative case.
It will be observed that, at the present day, Gujarati breaks the continuity of the outer band of Indo-Aryan languages.