- "Alice likes the bread of Alice's making"
- "Alice feels happy about Alice"
Both of these sound about the same level of naturalness to me (it's not very high). Using a person's name to replace their pronouns, there is obviously no special reflexive form of the name, so I would just use the name as it is for all grammatical contexts.
It might be objected that the sentence above makes it seem that Alice is happy about another person named Alice, but the issue is really analogous to that with possessive pronouns:
"Alice likes Alice's bread" sounds very strange compared to "Alice likes her bread".
In general, any long stretch of discourse referring to a person without using any pronouns is difficult to pull off without sounding unnatural. If you can use a pronoun instead, it's much more convenient to do so. If not, you can resort to restructuring:
- Alice is one of those people who feel happy about who they are.