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Fliessernian German [FLSN]
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Fliessernian German
Registered by [Deactivated User] on 2 August 2022
Language type A posteriori
Place & SpeakersFliessernian German is spoken in Iyetia, mostly in the region of Fliessern.
Species Human/humanoid
About Fliessernian German Fliessernian German is the precursor to Vojten and is still spoken in modern-day Iyetia, mostly in the region of Fliessern. The language is considered to be both a dialect of German and its own distinct language depending on who you ask.

It developed from Old High German around the 8th-9th century, as Old Fliessernian German. It had gone through different sound changes from Standard German (Hochdeutsch). One noticeable sound that it has is the rolled/trilled r rather than Hochdeutsch's guttural r.

Fliſėrnishka comes from the verb fliſėn, which means to flow; the word references to the geography of Fliessern, with tons of rivers and streams flowing through it,
Sample of Fliessernian German[view] I'hava żem mit an shverneł geshlat.

I killed them with a sword.
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Latest vocabulary
Sound samples in Fliessernian German
Some sound samples of Fliessernian German. Maximum of 6 shown. Click the links to see the full texts.
Iżuże shterft on Kretzeł żto man arbatm I'nenule kante.
Jesus died on a cross so I could quit my job.
Vikīpedia, di frä Enzaklopädije.
Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
I'trinke vaſerm
I'm drinking water.
I'shpreche Fliſėrnishka / I'shpreche Fliſėrnishkedotsh
I speak English
Language family relationships
Language treeGermanic
 ⤷ Proto-Germanic
  ⤷ West Germanic
   ⤷ Old High German
    ⤷ Old Fliessernian
     ⤷  Fliessernian German
[view] About GermanicThe Germanic languages are a branch of the Indo-European language family spoken natively by a population of approximately 500 million people mainly in North America, Oceania, Western and Northern Europe. Proto-Germanic , which was spoken in approxima...
Nasal [m] [m̩]1     [n] [n̩]2     (ɲ)   ŋ  
Plosive p b   t t̪ tʰ d         k g  
Fricative   f v [ð]3 [s] z ʃ ʒ ʑʲ çʲ   x [ɣ]4 h
Affricate   p̪͡f   t͡s t͡ʃ (d͡ʒ) [d͡ʑ]     [k͡x]5  
Lateral approximant       l     (ʎ) ʎʲ      
Approximant             j w    
Trill       r r:            
Flap       ɾ            
Blends t̪w d̪w d̪l t̪ʎ d̪j ʃt̪ t̪l d̪r d̪r: t̪r t̪r: t̪j
nɔ̞ʲ lɔ̞ʲ
  1. allophone of /m/
  2. allophone of /n/
  3. allophone of /t̪/
  4. allophone of /g/
  5. usually an abrupt stop of word ending in /x/, allophone of /x/
Close i:       u:
Near-close   [ɪ] ɪ: ʏ ʏ:   ʊ  
Close-mid e e: ø ø: ø̞:       o:
Mid     ə    
Open-mid ɛ ɛ:       [ɔ]
Near-open     ɐ    
Open a a:        
Stress informationStress is marked on a vowel of a syllable. There is either an "h" behind the vowel or a dot over it.
Below is the orthography for Fliessernian German. This includes all graphemes as defined in the language's phonology settings - excluding the non-distinct graphemes/polygraphs.
 Fliessernian GermanOrthography [edit]
ė/e:/g/g/, [ɣ]h/h/i[ɪ]ī/i:/j/j/k/k/l/l/ł/w/
m/m/, [m̩]n/n/, [n̩]/o:/ö/ø/ø/ø̞:/p/p/r/ɾ/, /r//r:/s/s/
ſ[s]t/t/, [ð]/t̪/u/ʊ//u:/ü/ʏ/v/v/z/z/ż/ʒ/
✔ Shown in correct order [change]
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