Adverbs may qualify an adjective or verb.
(1) A single-word attributive (i.e., a word added to an adjective qualifying a noun) is formed in the same way as an adjective; i.e., from a radical with the addition of the desinence –i (morphological rules apply):
(2) A compound attributive (i.e., an adverb made from a compound noun) is formed with the adjunct mayole:
mayole niamo tolisya, meekly
mayole tusqer darpeu, gymnastically
If qualifying an adjective, adverbs ending in –i precede; if qualifying an intransitive verb, –i or mayole adverbs tend to follow (mayole adverbs always follow). Sometimes, to make things easier, removu (in a … manner) is used:
celinisti bevacati yoyexa, a beautifully told story
Anbevacidi yoyexat removu celinisti. The story was told beautifully. (lit., One told the story in a beautiful manner.)
lesqovi qancuti butou, a happily married man
Nuni butou qancutta lesqovi. The man was happily married.
syebeqi meseri eyan, a symbolically important play
Eyanat meserda syebeqi. The play was important symbolically.
habdaisyirati moudi mayole niamo tolisya, a meekly described plan
Moudit habdaisyirga mayole niamo tolisya. The plan was meekly described.
leisoubi tovun mayole tusqer darpeu, a gymnastically strong child
Nuni tovun leisoubda mayole tusqer darpeu. The child was gymnastically strong.
Adverbs of time usually end in the prepositional case (or the instrumental may be used):
Adverbs that behave as introductory matter (they are disjunctive) use the instrumental case:
Introctory matter may also be adverbial phrases:
ai yescyeni remou, similarly (lit., in a similar fashion)
Removu may be used with an adjective to create adverbs:
Yoyaresdi aresat removu syebeqi.
He painted the picture in a symbolic manner.