watashi, watashi no <thing>, watashi, watashi no
私, 私の <thing>, 私, 私の
anata, anata no <thing>, anata no
あなた, あなたの <thing>, あなたの
kare, kare, kare no <thing>
彼, 彼, 彼の<thing>
kanojo, kanojo, kanojo no <thing>, kanojo no
彼女, 彼女, 彼女の<thing>, 彼女の
karera, karera, karera no, karera no <thing>
彼等, 彼等, 彼等の, 彼等の<thing>
Some other common words for "I":
Boku 僕 (young males, casual)
atashi あたし (young female, casual, conversation only)
Atakushi あたくし (young females, more formal than atashi)
watakushi 私 (same kanji as watashi, but different reading) (more formal)
ore 俺 (males, sometimes rude, very casual)
Different forms for you:
(person's name with proper suffix (san, sensei, etc.) (most polite option)
anta あんた (kinda rude, sounds like you're miffed)
omae お前/おまえ (very informal, and rude)
temae 手前/てめえ (very rude and confrontational... a good way to start a fight!) (or temee てまえ, which is even ruder/angrier-sounding)
kimi きみ/君 (same kanji as -kun) (I don't know if girls use kimi, I always think of boys addressing female friends) (informal, with close friends, etc, can be very affectionate... When used with people you don't know, it's kinda rude and assuming.)
I doubt you or I will ever have occasion to use "omae", "temee", etc, so I'm giving them to you only so you'll understand them if you find them in manga/anime
This is helpful for other forms.
Some example sentences:
That is mine. kore wa watashi no desu. (これは私のです.)
(That) is my car. watashi no kuruma desu. (私の車です)
She is kind. Kanojo wa shinsetsu desu. (彼女は親切です).
He hugged her. (subject <he> is assumed)
Kanojo wo dakishimeta. (彼女を抱きしめた。)
"Japanese for Dummies" is a really helpful book all-around (especially for basic grammar). I still use it for reference.
I ran out of space (I'm only given 2000 characters). So, may I please add you as a friend, and send the rest as a message?