The pronoun set of Morley Stoney (referred to simply as Stoney from this point) is not complex-it contains only seven forms-but it is organized in a unique way. In this paper, I will argue that, despite its uniqueness, the pronominal system in Stoney fits the geometry set out in Harley and Ritter's (1998) manuscript. I will demonstrate how Stoney reflects some of the more straightforward aspects of the theory, as well how one might account for the language's idiosyncratic aspects without straining the theory.
Mills, T. I. (2000). Morley Stoney pronouns: a feature geometry. Calgary Working Papers in Linguistics, 22(Winter), 15-26.