List of tags

$ possessive marker
EX existential THERE
MAN indefinite pronoun MA (Middle English)
N common noun, singular
N$ common noun, singular, possessive
NPR proper noun, singular
NPR$ proper noun, singular, possessive
NPRS proper noun, plural
NPRS$ proper noun, plural, possessive
NS common noun, plural
NS$ common noun, plural, possessive
OTHER OTHER, nominal use, singular
OTHER$ OTHER, nominal use, singular, possessive
OTHERS OTHER, nominal use, plural
OTHERS$ OTHER, nominal use, plural, possessive

Existential THERE (EX)

Existential THERE is tagged EX.

When THERE is ambiguous between an existential (EX) and a locative (ADV) reading, the default is EX.

whe+ter_WQ +tere_EX were_BED mo_QR of_P his_PRO$ predecessours_NS in_P
paradys_N o+ter_CONJ in_P helle_N

and_CONJ +tere_EX were_BED i-seie_VAN wonder_ADV false_ADJ si+gtes_NS
and_CONJ fals_ADJ tokenes_NS

Indefinite pronoun MAN (MAN)

If a given text clearly uses MAN (or also ME in early texts) as a pronoun, then all unmodified uses of subject MAN are tagged MAN. The plural MEN also has a pronominal use, but because it is too difficult to distinguish this use from other uses, it is always tagged NS.
for_P +dan_D +de_C me_MAN nett_VBD hem_PRO to_P +dan_D a+de_N ._.

+Teih_P me_MAN niede_VBP me_PRO to_P +dan_D a+de_N ,_, me_MAN ne_NEG
net_VBP me_PRO noht_NEG te_TO forsweri+gen_VB

For_CONJ +tar_ADV man_MAN ne_NEG can_VBP his_PRO$ mu+des_N$ me+de_N

+Dis_D word_N credo_FW man_MAN mai_MD understonden_VB on_P +tre_NUM
wise_NS ._.

Common nouns (N, NS)

Singular, collective, and plural nouns

Formally singular count nouns are tagged as singular (N), even when construed with a plural verb (as is possible in British usage).
The Government/N have decided to quell the mutiny.

Collective nouns like FOLK and PEOPLE are treated differently in the PPCME2 and in the later corpora.

Compass points

Forms with an overt adjectival suffix (EASTERN, NORTHERN, SOUTHERN, WESTERN and variants) are tagged ADJ.
all_Q +te_D host_N +tat_C cam_VBD with_P +te_D king_N were_BED
robbid_VAN be_P northen_ADJ men_NS

In connection with proper nouns (SOUTHERN CROSS), the same principles apply to these adjectives as to ordinary adjectives.

Otherwise, compass points are tagged N, whether used alone or with another noun.

Fro_P <font>_CODE Cathay_NPR </font>_CODE go_VBP men_NS toward_P the_D
est_N be_P many_Q iorneyes_NS

if_P we_PRO gone_VBP toward_P +te_D north_N

Thomas_NPR Grey_NPR ,_, a_D knyte_N of_P +te_D north_N

and_CONJ ano+tere_D+OTHER fram_P +te_D North_N into_P +te_D South_N ,_,
+tat_C was_BED callede_VAN Ikenyle_NPR strete_NPR

+de_D nor+d_N half_N

+te_D nor+t_N hille_N

+te_D nor+tside_N+N

For the treatment of NORTH, SOUTH, EAST, WEST in connection with proper nouns, see Proper nouns, especially the exceptions to the principle of avoiding redundant use of NPR and the discussion of unique entities.

Units of measure (DAY, POUND, YEAR, etc.)

Units of measure after numbers (TEN YEAR, etc.) are tagged as singular or plural depending on overt number marking. Forms in -s, -a, or -en are marked as plural, and all others as singular.
					xl_NUM daies_NS

					sex_NUM monthis_NS

vii_NUM +gere_N				.xxx._NUM +gera_NS
					.xx._NUM yeres_NS

three_NUM hondred_NUM wynter_N		ueale_Q hund_NUM wintra_NS

ix_NUM c_NUM pound_N

Possessive and genitive nouns (N$, NS$, $)

Common nouns standing in a possessive/genitive relationship with other nouns are tagged N$, NS$. As with the plural, genitive marking in early texts predates universal -S. In these cases, N$, NS$ indicates genitive/possessive function rather than any particular morphological form. Conversely, morphologically genitive nouns that do not stand in a relationship with some other noun are not tagged N$, NS$; see
NP adverbs for examples.
+te_D mannes_N$ shrifte_N               the man's shrift
+te_D sowle_N$ fode_N                   the soul's food
his_PRO$ sinne_N$ sore_N                sorrow of his sin
kinges_NS$ sunes_NS                     kings' sons
alre_Q kinge_NS$ king_N                 king of all kings

The $ tag generally appears directly only on nouns and pronouns (N, NS, NPR, NPRS, PRO, WPRO), indicating their relationship with other nouns. However, in the absence of an overt noun in a possessive NP to carry the possessive marker, the $ tag can appear directly on other nominal categories, yielding NUM$, OTHER$, OTHERS$, Q$. A common case in Middle English is the ALRE plus superlative construction.

The dollar tag ($)

In addition to appearing directly on other tags (see last paragraph), the $ tag can also appear alone. It is always used alone for HIS in the JOHN HIS BOOK construction, and it is sometimes so used for the possessive clitic ('S, S), which postdates the texts in the PPCME2, although it appears occasionally in the edited texts. When the possessive clitic is spelled as a separate word, as it sometimes is, it always receives a tag of its own. When spelled together with the preceding word, it is treated like a genitive ending if attached to a noun (N, NS, NPR, NPRS) and not preceded by an apostrophe (THE LORD OF BODMINS HAT). Otherwise, (GOD ALMIGHTY(')S MERCY, THE LORD OF BODMIN'S HAT), it is split off with an emendation. See Genitive/possessive modifiers of N for the structures corresponding to the following examples.
the_D Lord_N of_P Bodmins_NPR$ hat_N
the_D Lord_N of_P $Bodmin_NPR $'s_$ {TEXT:Bodmin's}_CODE hat_N
the_D Lord_N of_P Bodmin_NRR s_$ hat_N
the_D Lord_N of_P Bodmin_NPR 's$ hat_N

God_NPR $almighty_ADJ $s_$ {TEXT:almightys}_CODE mercy_N	← emendation because ADJ, not N
God_NPR $almighty_ADJ $'s_$ {TEXT:almighty's}_CODE mercy_N
God_NPR almighty_ADJ s_$ mercy_N
God_NPR almighty_ADJ 's_$ mercy_N

Proper nouns (NPR, NPRS, NPR$, NPRS$)

General principles

The distinction between common nouns and proper nouns is notoriously difficult to make in a principled way, as it is fundamentally motivated by pragmatic rather than structural considerations. This is especially true for
named events and unique entities. The general principles below and the guidelines in the rest of this section represent our best effort to establish a system that can be implemented in a reasonably consistent and efficient way.

Many inconsistencies and outright errors likely remain with respect to the tagging of proper nouns.

Avoid redundant use of NPR. In general, when combining with words that are proper nouns on their own, words that aren't proper nouns on their own are given their ordinary tag. For instance, prepositions are not treated as part of proper nouns except when they are not spelled separately or in the case of foreign names.

(NP (NPR Gy)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Marchia))))

(NP (NPR seint) (NPR Patrik)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Ireland))))

(NP (NPR Berwick)			but: (NP (NPR Stratford-upon-Avon))
    (PP (P upon)
        (NP (NPR Tweed))))

Systematic exceptions to this principle occur in connection with N + N compounds.

Maximize internal structure. In general, our annotation maximizes the internal structure of noun phrases that contain proper nouns. Particularly noteworthy is the case of potential appositive structures. Following THE or possessive pronouns, noun-noun pairs are always treated as appositive structures, although this is almost certainly the wrong analysis in some cases.

(NP (NPR Henry)					(NP (NPR Alexander)
    (NP-PRN (D the) (ADJ Eighth)))		    (NP-PRN (D the) (ADJ Great)))
(NP (NPR Henry)
    (NP-PRN (NUM VIII)))

(NP (NPR Saint) (NPR John)
    (NP-PRN (N Baptist)))

(NP (NPR David)					(NP (NPR Iohannes)
    (NP-PRN (D the) (N prophet)))		    (NP-PRN (D +de) (N godspellere)))

(NP (PRO$ my) (N cousin)			(NP (PRO$ my) (N lorde)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Roper)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Arthure)))

(NP (D the) (N kynge)				(NP (D the) (ADJ grete) (N Lady)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Royns))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Lyle))
    (PP (P of)					    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Northe) (NPR Walis))))			(NP (NPR Avilion))))

(NP (D +te) (ADJ gentil) (N Erl)		(NP (D the) (N Reverend)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Thomas)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Dr.) (NPR John) (NPR Donne)))

(NP (D the) (N virgin)				(NP (D the) (VAN blessed) (N virgin)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Mary)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Mary)))

(NP (D the) (N Castell)				(NP (D the) (N castell)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Aungel)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Nygurmous)))

(NP (D the) (N flum)			        (NP (D the) (N water)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Iordan)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Ponte)))

In such cases, the "name" part is tagged NPR even if it is not a noun.

(NP (D the) (N Castell)				(NP (D the) (N Sege)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Terrable)))			    (NP-PRN (NPR Perelous)))

This principle has the following exception:

Foreign names. Foreign names are tagged as proper nouns (NPR) rather than as foreign words (FW).

(NP (NPR Sankgreall)
(NP (NPR Nova) (NPR Scotia))

In contrast to closed-class items in English names, closed-class items in foreign names (DE, DU, LE, LA, etc.) are always treated as part of the name.

(NP (NPR Petir) (NPR de) (NPR Luna))
(NP (NPR Melyot) (NPR de) (NPR Logyrs))
(NP (NPR Sagramour) (NPR le) (NPR Desyrus))
Plural marking. As with units of measure, plural tags are used only on items with explicit plural marking.
(NP (D the) (NPR West) (NPRS Saxons))

Words that cannot bear plural marking (ENGLISH, FRENCH) are tagged as adjectives, not as proper nouns. See Groups of people for discussion.

Common noun or proper noun?

Cases by form

Bare nouns

Bare nouns denoting offices (ARCHBISHOP, EARL, JUSTICE, KING, POPE, PROTECTOR) are not proper nouns on their own.

Bare nouns that are names are proper nouns on their own. These include:

Days of the week
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday

Groups of people

Holidays and special days

Christmas, Easter, Lammas, Michaelmas, Pentecost, Whitsunday, etc.


Months of the year

January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December

Persons (including pagan gods)

Elizabeth, Henry, Pericles, Tully, etc.
Athena, Artemis, Jupiter, Mars, Venus, etc.


Athens, England, London, Paris, Rome, etc.

Unique entities (including GOD, DEVIL, and their epithets)


ENGLISHMAN, FRENCHMAN, and the like are
treated as written.

In adjective-noun pairs, if the head noun is a proper name on its own, then the adjective is tagged ADJ (in keeping with the principle of avoiding redundant use of NPR).

(NP (ADJ Good) (NPR Friday))		days
(NP (ADJ Holy) (NPR Saturday)

(NP (ADJ Bloody) (NPR Mary))		persons

(NP (ADJ Great) (NPR Britain))		places
(NP (ADJ New) (NPR Troye))		places

(NP (ADJ holy) (NPR cherche))		unique entities

(NP (ADJ almighty) (NPR God)

(NP (NPR god)
    (ADJP (ADJ almihtin)))

(NP (NPR Lord)
    (ADJP (ADJ Almighty)))

(NP (ADJ holy) (NPR scripture))

If the head noun is not a proper noun on its own, then the adjective is tagged NPR along with the noun.

(NP (D the) (NPR Holy) (NPR Lond))		places
(NP (D the) (NPR Low) (NPRS Countries))
(NP (D the) (NPR New) (NPR Inn))
(NP (D the) (NPR North) (NPR Pole))
(NP (D the) (NPR rede) (NPR see))

(NP (D the) (NPR Great) (NPR Seal))		unique entities
(NP (D the) (NPR Holy) (NPR Ghost))
(NP (NPR Holy) (NPR Writ))
(NP (D the) (NPR Old) (NPR Testament))
(NP (D the) (NPR Round) (NPR Table))
(NP (D the) (NPR Southern) (NPR Cross))

D/PRO$ + N

Nouns denoting
offices (ARCHBISHOP, EARL, JUSTICE, KING, POPE, PROTECTOR) are not proper nouns on their own.

Specific epithets associated with a specific person are not treated like offices. If such an epithet is used without the person's name to refer to that person, the epithet is tagged NPR.

(NP (D the) (NPR Baptist))	(referring to John)
(NP (D the) (NPR Conqueror))	(referring to William, etc.)
(NP (D the) (NPR Ironside))	(referring to Edmund)
(NP (D the) (NPR virgin))	(referring to Mary)

Epithets used with a person's name (JOHN BAPTIST, EDMUND IRONSIDES), on the other hand, are given appositive structures (in keeping with the principle of maximizing internal structure).

D/PRO$ + N + NPR

Instances of the type THE EARL THOMAS, MILORD CROMWELL are always treated as appositive structures (in keeping with the principle of maximizing internal structure).


Instances of the type OUR LORD GOD are exceptions to the principle of
maximizing internal structure. They are treated as flat strings.
(NP (PRO$ Oure) (NPR Lorde) (NPR Godd))
(NP (PRO$ Oure) (NPR Lorde) (NPR Jhesu) (NPR Crist))


In general, in phrases of the type THE N OF NP, the first noun is tagged N. See CITY, SON, TOWER for some special cases.

(NP (D the) (N Abbay)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR King) (NPR Edward))))

(NP (D the) (N Castell)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Four) (NPRS Stonys))))

(NP (D the) (N cherch)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Chestir))))

(NP (D the) (N cite`)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Camelot))))

(NP (D the) (N covent)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Coventre))))

(NP (D the) (N tropic)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Cancer))))

Any nouns within the PP are tagged NPR only if they are proper nouns on their own.

(NP (D the) (N feste)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Pentecoste))))			← name of day

(NP (D the) (N feste)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Ascension))))			← named event

(NP (D the) (N tropic)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (NPR Cancer))))			← unique entity

Any nouns within the PP that are not proper nouns on their own are tagged with their ordinary tags, not with NPR.

(NP (D +te) (N feste)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (D +te) (N camel))))

(NP (D +te) (N day)
    (PP (P of)
        (NP (N doom))))

Note the counterintuitive result in cases where the nouns in a THE N OF NP construction are common nouns, but the phrase as a whole refers to a unique entity (THE WAR OF THE ROSES). This issue awaits resolution.

N + N

Following THE or possessives, noun-noun pairs are always treated as appositive structures (in keeping with the principle of maximizing internal structure).

In noun-noun pairs where neither of the nouns is a proper noun on its own, both parts are tagged N.

(NP (N Sir) (N Knight))			(NP (N lord) (N emperour))

(NP (N Mr.) (N Attorney))		(NP (N Mr.) (N Speaker))

For cases in which one of the nouns denotes an office (KING HENRY, LORD CHIEF JUSTICE SCROPE), see Offices.

Otherwise, both parts are tagged NPR.

(NP (NPR Julius) (NPR Caesar))
(NP (NPR Jhesu) (NPR Crist))
(NP (NPR Robin) (NPR Hood))

This is true even in cases where one of the nouns is not a proper noun on its own (see examples below). The order of the nouns is irrelevant (LONDON BRIDGE, MOUNT ZION). Such cases are exceptions to the principle of avoiding redundant use of NPR.

(NP (NPR Lady) (NPR Lisle))		← title etc. exceptionally tagged NPR
(NP (NPR mrs.) (NPR Lisle))
(NP (NPR seynt) (NPR Gregory))
(NP (NPR sire) (NPR Thomas))

(NP (D the) (NPR West) (NPRS Saxons))
(NP (NPR North) (NPR Galys))

(NP (NPR Mount) (NPR Zion))

(NP (NPR Penteney) (NPR Abbey))
(NP (NPR London) (NPR Bridge))
(NP (NPR London) (NPR town))
(NP (NPR Sussex) (NPR County))

(NP (NPR Easter) (NPR day))
(NP (NPR Lammas) (NPR term))
(NP (NPR Maundy) (NPR Thursday))	← MAUNDY on its own = N

Genitive/possessive NP + N

Genitive or possessive NPs that are part of proper nouns are tagged by function. If consisting of more than one word, they are surrounded by phrasal brackets in the ordinary way (in keeping with our principle of
maximizing internal structure).

The noun modified by the genitive or possessive NP is tagged as NPR on a par with the N + N cases just discussed.

(NP (NPR$ Lincolns) (NPR Inne))			← NPR$ by function; INN exceptionally tagged NPR

(NP (NP-POS (NPR New) (NPR$ Year's))
    (NPR day))					← DAY exceptionally tagged NPR

(NP (NP-POS (NPR Seint) (NPR$ Edward))		← NPR$ by function
    (NPR day))					← DAY exceptionally tagged NPR

Cases by referent

Ethnic and religious groups

Words referring to groups of people (ethnic, ideological, or religious) are handled as follows. If the word has no plural form, it is tagged ADJ.


If the word has a plural form, it is tagged NPR(S).

Jew_NPR			Jews_NPRS
Spaniard_NPR		Spaniards_NPRS

ENGLISHMAN, FRENCHMAN, and other compounds with -MAN are treated as written.

Many words referring to groups of people are systematically ambiguous between a nominal and an adjectival use. If the ambiguous word is overtly marked for plural or if it occurs in a syntactic context where an overtly marked plural would be possible, it is tagged NPR(S). Otherwise, the word is tagged ADJ.
He is a Catholic_NPR.		analogously: Christian, German, Protestant
They are Catholics_NPRS.
They are Catholic_ADJ.
the Catholic_ADJ church_NPR

Ideologies and religions

Ideologies (DEISM, MARXISM, etc.) and religions (CHRISTENDOM, CHRISTIANITY, MAHOMETANISM, etc.) are tagged as common nouns. However, CHRISTENDOM used in a locative sense is tagged NPR.
Hie_PRO is_BEP anginn_N of_P alle_Q cristendome_NPR ,_.

+Dre_NUM +ting_NS ben_BEP +tat_C elch_Q man_N habben_HV mot_MD ._, +te_C
wile_MD his_PRO$ cristendom_N leden_VB ._.

+De_D rihte_ADJ bileue_N setten_VBP +te_D twolue_NUM apostles_NPRS on_P
write_N ;_, ar_P hie_PRO ferden_VBD in_RP to_P al_Q middeneard_NPR to_TO
bodien_VB cristendome_N ._.


Names of languages are tagged ADJ when used as prenominal modifiers and NPR otherwise.
the_D Englissh_ADJ tonge_N		our native language is English_NPR
					the langage of English_NPR
the_D Latin_ADJ bible_NPR		to study Latyn_NPR

Named events

Named events, notably Christian ones like the following, are tagged NPR.
(NP (D +te) (NPR Assumpcioun))
(NP (D +te) (NPR incarnacion))
(NP (D the) (NPR Passion))
(NP (D the) (NPR Resurreccion))


Nouns denoting offices (ARCHBISHOP, EARL, JUSTICE, KING, POPE) are treated differently depending on whether they are used as a title (that is, in conjunction with an expression that is a
proper noun on its own) or on their own. Offices on their own are tagged N.
(NP (D the) (N King))	

(NP (D the) (N Pope))

(NP (D the) (ADJ Prime) (N Minister))

(NP (N Lord) (ADJ Chief) (N Justice)))))

(NP (PRO$ my) (N Lord)
    (NP-PRN (ADJ Chief) (N Justice)))		← NP-PRN because of possessive pronoun

(NP (D the) (N Reverend)
    (NP-PRN (NPR Dr.) (NPR John) (NPR Donne)))	← NP-PRN because of determiner

In conjunction with a proper noun (KING HENRY, LADY LISLE), they are tagged NPR. These cases form a systematic exception to the principle of avoiding redundant use of NPR.

(NP (NPR kynge) (NPR Arthure))
(NP (NPR Pope) (NPR John) (NPR Paul))

The same distinction is also made in syntactically more complex cases, notably in ones where the expression denoting the office contains an adjective. When the expression occurs on its own, any adjectives are tagged ADJ (with an accompanying ADJP if postnominal).

(NP (N Attorney)
    (ADJP (ADJ General)))

(NP (D the) (N Lord) (ADJ Chief) (N Justice)))))

( (IP-MAT (NP-SBJ-1 (PRO he))
          (BED was)
          (VAN appointed)
          (IP-SMC (NP-SBJ-1 *T*)
                  (NP-OB1 (N Lord) (ADJ High) (N Admiral)))))

But when the office occurs in conjunction with a name (that is, when it functions as a title), then any adjectives are tagged NPR and the entire NP is given a flat structure.

(NP (NPR Attorney) (NPR General) (NPR Brown))

(NP (NPR Lord) (NPR Chief) (NPR Justice) (NPR Scrope))

(NP (NPR Lord) (NPR High) (NPR Admiral) (NPR Calvert))

Unique entities

Names of unique entities are proper nouns. SCRIPTURE is treated as a proper noun because it can appear without a determiner.
(NP (D the) (NPR Bible))
(NP (NPR Excalibur))
(NP (ADJ Holy) (NPR Scripture))		← SCRIPTURE counts as NPR
Unique is taken in a strict sense. Nouns like the following are not necessarily proper nouns on their own, although they can be tagged NPR under the right conditions. See also ADJ + N, THE N OF NP.
In general, book titles are not treated as proper nouns, as this would go against our principle of maximizing internal structure. The apparent exceptions BIBLE and SCRIPTURE are proper nouns on their own.

CHURCH in an institutional sense is tagged NPR.

(NP (D the) (ADJ catholic) (NPR church))

(NP (D the) (NPR church)
    (PP (P of)
	(NP (NPR England))))

Names and epithets of the DEVIL (FIEND, SATAN, UNWIHT, WURSE, etc.) are always proper.

Names and epithets of the Judeo-Christian GOD (CREATOR, LORD, etc.) are always proper. This includes the TRINITY, its members (FATHER, SON, HOLY GHOST), and relevant epithets (CHRIST, HEALER, SAVIOR). LADY as epithet for Mary is tagged NPR. In doubtful cases, the default is N. For examples of the type OUR LORD GOD, see D + NPR + NPR.

(NP (PRO$ Oure) (NPR Father))		(NP (PRO$ ure) (NPR helende))

					(NP (PRO$ Oure) (NPR Lady))
(NP (NPR Lord))				(NP (PRO$ Oure) (NPR Lord))

(NP (D the) (NPR Trinity))		(NP (NPR +trumnesse))

(NP (NPR Lord) (NPR Iesu))

Certain common Latin liturgical texts are treated as proper nouns.

(NP (NPR Ave) (NPR Maria))
(NP (NPR Credo)
(NP (NPR Pater) (NPR Noster))
(NP (NPR Requiem))
(NP (NPR Te) (NPR Deum) (NPR Laudamus))

ZODIAC and the signs of the zodiac are treated as proper nouns; GEMINI and PISCES are treated as singular.

Pronouns (PRO, PRO$)

All pronouns are tagged PRO except pronominal MAN (also ME) and pronominal ONE.

In cases of ambiguity, which can arise in connection with participial constructions like mixed gerunds, HER is tagged by default as an ordinary pronoun (PRO) rather than as a possessive pronoun.

Possessive pronouns

Possessive pronouns are tagged PRO$ whether or not they modify a noun. Note the difference between PRO$ and WD/WPRO in this regard.
hys_PRO$ son_N

thy_PRO$ baptym_N

the_D lyon_N was_BED nat_NEG myne_PRO$

and_CONJ therefore_ADV+P ye_PRO shall_MD loose_VB youres_PRO$ !_. '_'

Reflexive pronouns

Reflexive forms (MYSELF, YOURSELF, etc.) when spelled together are tagged PRO+N or PRO$+N. SELF is always tagged N regardless of number.

In the ambiguous case of HERSELF, the default is PRO+N (like HIMSELF, THEMSELVES).

(NP (PRO$+N myself)))			(NP (PRO me) (N self)))

(NP (PRO+N hymself))			(NP (PRO hym) (N self))

(NP (PRO+N herself))	← PRO by default

(NP (PRO$+N yourselues))		(NP (PRO$ your) (N selues))