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I remember a conlang called Ook! (always spelt with the exclamation point at the end). It was a computer language designed for orangutans. Yep, I read about that, too. And I heard there are some programs to be found in the internet, which really use this language. There aren't. Ook! is literally br...
- 04 Mar 2015 20:49
- Forum: Everything Else
- Topic: The Majestic 4th Conversation Thread
- Replies: 8396
- Views: 665399
There isn't.Ahzoh wrote:I find myself pronouncing the alveolopalatal consonants (e.g. dzi, ci, etc.) as full palatal consonants...
I hope there is a Polish dialects that does this too...
And why are you assuming I want you to change it? I just asked a question in hope of receiving an inspiring answer, in no place did I suggest it's something bad.qwed117 wrote:it doesn't seem to be [a feature] that I'll readily change
If you just looked in the actual phonotactics, you would know! I'm afraid that's not the case. I see is that it is, and I see the effects of it, but I see no real explanation of why and how /l/ began to behave so unlike /l/ in most languages. This is more like what I had in mind: Some linguistic th...
I'd call the former group occlusives and the latter continuants.qwed117 wrote:There are consonants (m n p b t d k g l), liquids (s z f v sh zh r)
What kind of process caused /l/ to be considered an occlusive?
- 28 Feb 2015 12:32
- Forum: Conlangs
- Topic: (Conlangs) Q&A Thread - Quick questions go here
- Replies: 14853
- Views: 1279040
Using fewer question marks.Birdlang wrote:What would you all recommend???