/ Polish verbs are conjugated with a separate ending for all six persons: I, you, he, she, it, we, you
Achilles, sorry to say that but your 'essay' contains a lot of errors:
Polish verbs are conjugated with a separate ending for all six persons: I, you, he, she, it, we, you and they.
Errr... there are only 3 persons in most languages...
You forgot that in present tense 3rd person singular has only one ending (the same for he she and it) but in past tense and future tense for perfective verbs 1. and 2. person singular have different endings for masculine and feminine gender and 3rd person has 3 gender endings (masc. fem. AND neuter) and in plural each person has two endings for each gender (virile and non-virile - męskoosobowy i niemęskoosobowy).
When the verb is in the future it is formed with auxiliary, which corresponds to the word: will.
Future forms of perfective verbs have no auxiliary. Imperfective verbs future forms are formed using the auxiliary but then, what corresponds to that auxiliary in English would be: will be -ing.
I will do - zrobię
I will be doing - będę robił/robiła/robić
There is no longer any Past Perfect in Polish (it disappeared in 1945), meaning that it is impossible just using a verb to say "I had eaten" or "I had lived".
Wrong. It is very rare and sounds old-fashioned but it's still in use (by old people or some academic freaks), so you can't say it disappeared.
It should also be noted that in the Present there is no distinction between "I do something" and "I am doing something".
Sometimes it depends on whether the verb is perfective or imperfective.
I go to the cinema - Chodzę do kina.
I'm going to the cinema - Idę do kina.
However, it is not possible most of the verb pairs, e.g. in case robić/zrobić (to do) because "zrobić" has no present form.
Even the state of being drunk has nothing to do with drinking in the past.
'Cause, you know, adjectives do not have an inherent concept of 'past' in them, usually. Yeah, in Polish 'He's drunk' is expressed by copula+Adj. 'On jest pijany'...
while the reflexive form is frequently used when speaking about self or others.
obejrzeć - to see/watch something
obejrzeć się - to look back
nosić - to wear
nosić się - to dress (in a certain way); e.g. nosić się elegancko - to dress elegant
Polish reflexives are more complicated...
The verbs fall into three conjugations, so there are three grammatical sets of rules to be learnt in order to decline verbs in their tenses.
A bit more (click on Classical tables of the Polish conjugation.)