Finnish dialect and slang -nkaa - isn't that only a genetive + clitic, from kanssa, because it doesn't agree with the root in vowel harmony? (E.g. kissankaa, käyränkaa)
What is the difference between this and the Comitative case? They have the exact same meaning, but they're called by different names and are on different sections of the "Grammatical cases" box. --Wtrmute (talk) 12:19, 9 February 2011 (UTC)
Dravidian languages seem to have sociative as well
The Dravidian social ablative, as some have called it, or rather, as it should be termed, the conjunctive case, though it takes an important position in the Dravidian languages, has been omitted in each dialect from the list of cases, or added on to the instrumental case, simply because Sanskrit knows nothing of it as separate from the instrumental. The conjunctive, or social, stands in greater need of a place of its own in the list of cases in these languages than in Sanskrit, seeing that in these it has several case-signs of its own, whilst in Sanskrit it has none. (Caldwell 1961:278).