In other cases, as is true of the second two exceptions, the unchanged form is the only one that exists.
For an example of a major document written in the classical style, see as an example of the 1890 , which is written in classical Japanese using historical kana, old character forms, kana iteration marks, and Katakana in place of Hiragana although it lacks universal ruby text.
Its use started to decline during the late 1868—1912 when novelists started writing their works in the spoken form.
This type, however, is relatively rare.
Those fronted with the palatal glide are described in the Y-row rule, but Early Middle Japanese also introduced consonants fronted with labial glides i.
An exhaustive list of these follows, which verbs in the conclusive form, as is the most-common standard.