[Note: Since the cases of the relatives are most often determined by the function of the pronoun in the relative clause, I have classified the 'double relatives' under their relative clause function. Occasionally the cases of the relatives in this section appear to be determined by an originally demonstrative function within the main clause (with possible loss of relative /e by attraction), and such occurrences are indicated here by an asterisk.]


[Note: The cases of the compound relatives are normally determined by their function within the relative clause (though the function is sometimes the same in the main and subordinate clauses); this is the common or se ze relative (Mitchell, A Guide to Old English, 162, pp. 73-74). Occasionally the relative case is determined by the case of the antecedent in the main clause; this is the se'ze a relative, (Mitchell, ibid., 163, pp. 75-76) and is indicated in this section by an asterisk. Sometimes the relative case is determined by the sense and function of the demonstrative element as it operates in the main clause without a direct antecedent of equivalent case; this 'relative' (which is really the demonstrative plus indeclinable ze, each with its own largely independent status) is indicated here by a plus sign.]