|From:||Andrew Smith <hobbit@...>|
|Date:||Saturday, May 8, 1999, 4:17|
For the sake of Comparative Constructed Indo-European linguistics I can
Pites, egend vilqos trer ekhoom!
> paatar, cocruzti welhus-cos trems ahams -tas
> father, slew wolf the(this) three horses the(those)
> > Phyxthry, vylqh ngengyth threim hechvos!
This endearing little critter lurks around the back of my collinguistic
organ. It has undergone a revival due to its use in a correligion I'm
working on. The name I'll give for it is Vekhomos (lit. 'we speak').
Although its phonetic changes are adhoc, abeit consistant as much as I
have made it, it seems to be a satem language (k > s). The original
script it is written in is Aramaic, hence q used before back vowels in
transliteration instead of k, and a system of sandhi based on Sanskrit.
(final stops become voiced before other voiced sounds, collapse of final
s and r, etc.)
In comprehension, Vekhomos seems to lie somewhere between Callistic and
Andrew Smith, Intheologus email@example.com
"Break someone's leg."
- Old Orc Saying.