I say I like the seeds & stickers best after some deliberation over the pluses & minuses of each of the letters - and I said "I like swiper & his stickers... " and she says "You LIKE Swiper?! Mom Likes Swiper: mom's in love w/swiper, mom's in love with swiper" and I say "What?" & she says "That's what it means when you like swiper!" Oh, man.. she's getting to that age... *sigh*
Meanwhile Athena's taken to using "my" for every verb. "my dress" means she wants to put on that dress; "my buggie's eye" meant her favorite stuffed bug's eye had come off & she wanted me to sew it on. And it's versatile: ... "my Dora" can mean "I want to give you a Dora doll..."; "I want you to get me Dora"; "I'm showing you Dora"; "I want to watch a Dora DVD"; "I like Dora" Etc.. "my a'nan'a" means I want to eat a bannana... It's a bit interpretive still. ;) Mostly, it's all different intonations, pausing, sometimes pointing, what's in her hand or time of day, heh, that clarifies it. She knows a lot of words: she just likes brevity.
So when Athena may say "my book" ... she could mean "read me this book" or "I'm giving you /or showing you this book" or "where is that book?" or whatever
When previews of cartoons come on her dvd (neither of the kids watch tv/we don't get tv reception upstairs) She'll say the names of the characters that flip by, for example: "back, blues, Door-ah, i-eygo, soupy" That is how it sounds, they stand for "backyardigans, blue's clues, dora, diego, snoopy" in that case... - ah well - annunciation & accents are interesting; sentences, structures of context, brevity or elaboration, there are so many choices.