In English appositive constructions, noun phrases can be juxtaposed to convey the fact that they are co-referential. "I, Don Quixote," "John, the baker," "the art-object, a bronzed umbrella," and "the other dog, the dangerous one" are all appositive constructions.
In languages with robust case-systems, such as Latin, Russian, and Finnish, do appositive constructions typically each comprise noun phrases in the same case?
Or is there typically a case in such languages that marks a noun phrase as apposite another one? For instance, could genitive be used in this manner to create phrases like "dog-NOM sighthound-GEN" to mean "the dog, a sighthound"?