So, the fifth sentence of the Babel text:

ē teteñ ien hēja ñanna lewēra tō tūaþ wā ñi ñēim makkepōlien rā anmārwi āñ pēxa;

This starts off easily enough. Ä“ teteñ ien “And they to each other said” and hÄ“ja ñanna “we should make…”. And then there is lewÄ“ra. This is the first person possessive form of sawÄ“ra, an obligatorily possessed noun meaning “name”. Except that name (also jawÄ“ra) is not actually obligatorily possessed. Or rather, it doesn’t have to be. This is one of those nouns that can be possessed or not, and when it is it means “one’s name considered as an integral part of oneself” or maybe “one’s self-identity”.

Ä“ teteñ ien hÄ“ja ñanna lewÄ“ra “And they to each other said: we should make ourselves a name…”