Category:Nominal Categories
Feature:Number of Cases WALS
Name:3 cases
Languages (52):
Conlangs (49):
Kamakawi
Cholnish
Yanusu
Saya
Latadid
Tinzirean
Gwongbholu
Wenedyk
Imuthan
Moten
Theadish
Paagnnyaglŝ
Rnihonön
Liu
Raig
Neo-Fictish
Cenemanian
Tmaśareʔ
Rarlang
Meftla
yiqa' yiywos
Kaynuryos
Ancient Yakim Language

cases do only exist in personal pronouns

Mamambam
Marag
Modern low Ponuhi
Tatari Faran
Old Arassenian
Doayâu
Meditsrai
Seto ka'palo

the possessive preposition ka and the vocative preposition ha are frequently procliticized to the following words, when cliticized, they become ka'-/k'- and ha'- respectively.

Bhadlam
Satang
Agentive, patientive, and an oblique
Levran Nominative (-∅), Accusative (-r) and Genitive (-e). The genitive case turns a noun into an adjective and may be combined with the other cases (nom: -e, acc: -ir).
Enterdese

There exist three cases in Enterdese, but these are mainly confined to personal pronouns. They include the Nominative ("e" - "I"), the Genitive/Possessive ("el" - "mine") and the Accusative/Oblique ("ek" - "me") cases. The Genitive/Possessive case still exists when indicating possession of something, i.e. "Iriaīr drios" - "Iria's house", though it is commonly replaced by the adposition "uv" which roughly translates as "of". The Vocative is a case rarely used in Enterdese. It appears in some Enterdese dialects most commonly in those of former Enterdese colonies.

Caryatic
Savvinic
Jutean
Luquv
Suiacuili
Oklane Nominative, accusative, oblique. Differential object marking is employed.
Interlingua Antic
Sape
At'ik
Enlalen
Kayronic
Novial
Vayardyio
Eneqa

Natlangs (3):
Greek (Modern)
Paumari
Karok