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Intarángul [IUG]
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Typology Functional 324 words
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Intarángul
Intarángulak
[in.ta.'ɾan.gu.lak]
Registered by [Deactivated User] on 10 September 2023
Language type A posteriori
Place & SpeakersIntarángul is spoken by a population of around 44,100,000 in Damávis.
Species Human/humanoid
About Intarángul
Welcome to the Intarángul language! | ¡bĵanbanídiꝛlo ņáł jé ángul intarángulak!


MUST READ:
Read the additional information in the phonology.
The language's vocabulary is bigger than 1150 words, yet not all of the words are imported, only 286 as of the 19th February 2024. The same applies with the dialects, I haven't imported all of the 20 dialects yet on the 25th October 2024.

General Information:
This language is an "A posteriori" language based off Latin, Spanish and English.
It uses 2 Romanized Writing Systems and 7 different Native Writing Systems (all of them being alphabets and some being featural). Since there are a lot of scripts, we are only going to use the second romanized script and the native system 5 (which is the standard script of the language's worldwide written communication).

Features of the Languages:
  • Large phonology inventory
  • Simple orthography and writing system
  • 3 Grammatical genders (only if animate) and numbers
  • 5 Grammatical cases
  • More than a thousand words


Spoken in:
The language is spoken in all my countries registred in my profile with a code starting in D. Go check them!

Dedicado a mi profe favorita, Carla :) ♡.
Sample of Intarángul[view] Sijóĵl ṭés pirsásel antítexeṭlu m'mátx hŵúd.

Only three people tried to kill me today.
[view all texts]
Latest vocabulary
anoɋapóꝛcinanticipation
mamlihérvidexvlose one's memory
Language family relationships
Language treeAfostlakjo
 ⤷ Proto-Afostlakjo
  ⤷ Disirian Proto-Afostlakjo
   ⤷ Disirian Afostlakjo
    ⤷ Proto-Jirmannic
     ⤷ Jirmannic
      ⤷ Proto-Intarángul
       ⤷  Intarángul
[view] About AfostlakjoThis is the family in which all the languages in the Tlakosza universe come from. Only one survivor in Damávis is found at the time: IUG.
[edit] [view] Yłņevyłáņyk (Alanevalanian)• Spoken in the countries of Alanesasia and Valanesia.
The adjective can now swap positions with the noun being affected by the adjective, the same happens with prepostions with the prepositional clauses, and the auxiliar verbs with the verbs helped by them.
[edit] [view] Áŵztrĵolnityrézĵek (Austrolonetiresian (Standard))• Spoken in the countries of Austrolonesia and Tiresia.
The standard form of the language, it's called a standard dialect in the natives istead of a standard form, that's why it's categorized here as a dialect. Nothing changes.
[edit] [view] Buršełurukyṭtélĵagun (Borcelorocostelian)• Spoken in the country of Borcelania and the Vicanian province of Roccostellu
This dialect replaces the masculine particle with the feminine and viceversa, and also always marks grammatical cases.
[edit] [view] Kastadinazagnilanyłatĵáņan (Castadinazagnolanolatianese)• Spoken in the country of Castadicania, the Borcelanian province of Lanolatia and the Nazagnian provinces of Cernoli, Felice and half of Valinasal.
Replaces "ks" with "ƙ", and "gz" with "ɠ".
[edit] [view] Koĵłuņurtydéņņi (Colionurtidenese)• Spoken in the country of Coliasia and the Deginiasian province of Nurtiden
The Colionurtidenese is not very close to the standard, it is closer to the Jirmannic.
This dialect uses all the consonants categorized in the phonology chart as "Only used in specific dialects".
[edit] [view] Dyjinasizéjjagłoz (Deginiasian)• Spoken in the country of Deginiasia except of it's northern province, Nurtiden.
It is almost the same as the standard, except that the phoneme [h] and the stops and affricates could be at the end of the word, in addition to the phoneme [h] replaced by its sound variant ([ɦ]).
[edit] [view] Grałatádafac (Gralhatadafian)• Spoken in Gralhafia and the Tadafian provinces of Oakwar, Pinha and Albridmanch.
Brings back the Colionurtidenese consonants and the Hovdakejarian consonant changes.
[edit] [view] Huvdaĵkyžadĵéns (Hovdakerjarian)• Spoken in the countries of Hovdaria and Kejaria.
The Trisenancracan [ⱱ] (called Trisenancracan v) and the Oicalaktenian vowels reappear. The verb 3rd person conjugation changes from -Vṭ to -Vc, and the 2nd from -yr and -yry to -yfik and -yfiky except in the imperative form.
[edit] [view] Yniłunazagnihŵezáņanis (Inilonazagnohuesanian)• Spoken in the countries of Iniloterrania, Huesania and the Nazagnian province of Eastern Uniatin.
Replaces the sounds [b], [d], [g], [ɣ] y [v], with their unvoiced variants, and the sounds [θ], [s], [ʃ], [ts] y [tʃ], with their voiced variants.
[edit] [view] Kyfrohoŵgzekríanc (Kefrohaugserian)• Spoken in Menesvikiria, Supaleriria and Haugseria
The Xiclintanian vowels come back in this dialect, as well as the kx and the gẍ diagraph combined into ƙ and ɠ respectively. Three words in the vocabulary change, which are:
daughter: kékr -> ƙęƙé
son: gége -> ɠęɠé
parent: ņiņí -> ņíškį
[edit] [view] Moņetifĵárky (Monhetifian)• Spoken in Monhefia and Betifia
Brings back the Xiclintanian vowels and Colionurtidenese consonants.
[edit] [view] Nazagnihŵéreviłép (Nazagnohuerevilesian)• Spoken in the countries of Bajofrinia, Cintutania, Vicania except it's northwestern province, Roccostellu, and the Nazagnian provinces of Estano, Tuscara, half of Valinasal, and Western Uniatin.
Adds all the consonants marked as "Only used in specific dialects". The long vowels are no longer marked as double grapheme, instead, with a macron (horizontal line above vowel), we can combine the stress acute and the macron like this: ā́ (the macron goes down and the acute goes up).
[edit] [view] Oĵctaláktis (Oicalaktenian)• Spoken in the countries of Beliria, Orteria, Soliria, Floritaria, Sitaria.
Uses the [ɦ] with its respective use, and the xiclintenian variants of [e], [i] and [o] with their respective uses.
[edit] [view] Ḍĵyndyzírĵanyk (Tindisian)• Spoken in the country of Tindisia.
This dialect adds short vowels and replaces the [j] phoneme with the [ʝ] only in its specific use (check the notes in the consonant chart).
[edit] [view] Tuřĵozĵaŵvirĵánc (Torionzeauvirian)• Spoken in the countries of Toria and Adonzeauviria.
The indefinite article behave as prefixes and definite articles behave as suffixes.
[edit] [view] Tralmitadyvifĵác (Trelmetadavifian)• Spoken in Trelmefia, Vifia and the Tadafian provinces of Virasia, Braniramao, Alha and Bareiterra.
Brings back the Trisenancracan sound, the consonants Hovdakejarian changes and the Xiclintanian vowels.
[edit] [view] Trĵezinankrákkoc (Trisenancracan)• Spoken in the countries of Triseria and Nancraria.
Replaces [v] with [ⱱ] when it's between vowels or semivowel and vowel.
[edit] [view] Šikłyntínijaņug (Xiclintenian)• Spoken in the country of Xiclintania.
Replaces [a] with [ɑ], [e] with [ɛ], [i] with [y], [o] with [ɔ] and [u] with [ɯ]. The uses are in the notes of the vowel chart.
Phonology
ConsonantsBilabialLabio-
dental
DentalAlveolarPost-
Alveolar
PalatalLabio-
velar
VelarUvularGlottal
Nasal m     n   ɲ        
Plosive p b     t d       k g q1 ɢ2 ʔ3
Fricative   f v θ ð s z ʃ ʒ ʝ4   x ɣ   h ɦ5
Affricate       t͡s d͡z t͡ʃ d͡ʒ     k͡x6 g͡ɣ7    
Lateral approximant       l       ʟ    
Approximant           j w      
Trill       r            
Flap   8   ɾ            
  1. Only used in specific dialects to replace [#kV] to [#qV].
  2. Only used in specific dialects to replace [#gV] to [#ɢV].
  3. Only used in specific dialects to replace [V:C] to [VʔC].
  4. Only used in specific dialects to replace [ji] with [ʝi].
  5. Only used in specific dialects to replace [hV] to [ɦV]
  6. Only used in specific dialects to replace [ks] with [kx].
  7. Only used in specific dialects to replace [gz] to [gɣ].
  8. Only used in specific dialects to replace [VvV]/[SvV] with [VⱱV]/[SⱱV].
VowelsFrontCentralBack
Close i ĭ y1   ɯ2 u ŭ
Close-mid e ĕ   o ŏ
Mid   ə ə̆  
Open-mid ɛ3   ɔ4
Open a ă   ɑ5
  1. Only used in specific dialects to replace unstressed [i] unless it's [ĭ].
  2. Only used in specific dialects to replace unstressed [u] unless it's [ŭ].
  3. Only used in specific dialects to replace unstressed [e] unless it's [ĕ].
  4. Only used in specific dialects to replace unstressed [o] unless it's [ŏ].
  5. Only used in specific dialects to replace unstressed [a] unless it's [ă].
Syllable StructureThe largest syllable structure can be CCCVCCC (only one vowel can be in a syllable; C or V also includes labialized (if possible), palatalized (if possible), shortened (only vowels in specific dialects) and/or longened phonemes)
Stress informationThe stress is arbitrarily placed in every word, except when a suffix replaces the stress' position (this change is called within the Intarángul speakers "stress stealing"), but it's marked with an acute above the stressed vowel (if the vowel is long, then the acute only goes to the first charater of the digraph.
Otherĵ means a palatalised phoneme
ŵ means a labialized phoneme
ꝛ or Ꝛ (preferably ꝛ) means a long phoneme
A short vowel (only in specific dialects) only appears at the end or a start of a word
Orthography
Below is the orthography for Intarángul. This includes all graphemes as defined in the language's phonology settings - excluding the non-distinct graphemes/polygraphs.
 IntarángulOrthography [edit]
a
Aa
á
/a/
p
Pp
/p/
b
Bb
/b/
t
Tt
/t/
d
Dd
/d/
k
Kk
/k/
e
Ee
é
/e/
g
Gg
/g/
Ṭṭ
ṭé
/θ/
s
Ss
és
/s/
z
Zz
/z/
h
Hh
/h/
i
Ii
í
/i/
q
Qq
/d͡z/
f
Ff
/f/
š
Šš
íš
/ʃ/
ž
Žž
íž
/ʒ/
m
Mm
ím
/m/
o
Oo
ó
/o/
n
Nn
/n/
ř
Řř
řó
/r/
v
Vv
/v/
j
Jj
/j/
l
Ll
/l/
u
Uu
ú
/u/
x
Xx
úx
/x/
r
Rr
úr
/ɾ/
ɋ
Ɋɋ
ɋú
/t͡s/
w
Ww
/w/
c
Cc
/t͡ʃ/
y
Yy
ý
/ə/
ņ
Ņņ
ņý
/ɲ/
Ḍḍ
ḍý
/ð/
Ẍẍ
ýẍ
/ɣ/
ł
Łł
ýł
/ʟ/
ç
Çç
çý
/d͡ʒ/
á
Áá
á zdrizáĵjo
/a/
é
Éé
é zdrizáĵjo
/e/
ĵ
Ĵĵ
sĵágn blĵánd
/ʲ/1
í
Íí
í zdrizáĵjo
/i/
ó
Óó
ó zdrizáĵjo
/o/
ŵ
Ŵŵ
sĵágn dóŵvur
/ʷ/2
ú
Úú
ú zdrizáĵjo
/u/
ý
Ýý
ý zdrizáĵjo
/ə/
Ꝛꝛ
sĵágn kmíꝛdey
/:/3
✔ Shown in correct order [change]
  1. Makes the previous phoneme have palatalization. Named "soft sign", as in Russian.
  2. Makes the previous phoneme have labialization. Named "hard sign", as in Russian.
  3. Makes the previous phoneme have long duration. Named "mid sign".
Latest 8 related articles listed below.
Verbs I: Present Tense and Imperative mood
About the present tense and imperative mood in Intarángul's ...
11-Mar-24 18:51
Verbs II: The Past Tense and the Impersonal forms
About the past tense and imeprsonal forms in Intarángul's ve...
22-Feb-24 16:24
Lessons (7)
1Intarángul Lesson #1
2Intarángul Lesson #2
3Intarángul Lesson #3
4Intarángul Lesson #4
5Intarángul Lesson #5
6Intarángul Lesson #6
7Intarángul Lesson #7
Typological information for Intarángul

Noun numbersSingular/Dual/Plural
Phonation typesOther (4+ distinctions)
Primary word orderSVO
Stress marked?Yes - diacritic
Primary writing systemMultiple scripts used

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