Cilthic alphabet and language - which is the best language course or software - compare

Cilthic    Cilthic alphabet

Cilthic was designed by Daniel S. Andersen, for use in a fantasy world he is developing, called Sorukan. It is used to write a constructed language, also called Cilthic, which is spoken by over 20 million people in the Kainlo (Cínlo) Empire, a fictional country in Sorukan.

Daniel invites all those with an interest in his constructed world to learn more about it and visit his forum/website about the world (see below).

Notable features

  • Cilthic is written left to right, like English
  • Capital letters are used only to mark proper nouns and the beginning of sentences.
  • Punctuation marks are placed at the beginning of sentences.
  • Some vowels in Cilthic have an alternative form: a diacritic placed over the preceding consonant. Either the letter or diacritic may be used, depending on the aesthetic decisions of the writer.
  • The punctuation mark labeled as "number marker" defines a string of numbers, and must be placed preceding and following the number string.
  • Numbers are displayed in base-12. The ones place is leftmost, followed by the twelves place, then the 144s place, etc. Thus, the order of the numbers is reverse that of English.
  • The symbol labeled as (12) is a special symbol for the number twelve, never used in conjunction with other numbers over twelve. More commonly, twelve is written as [0][1] (0 ones and 1 twelve).

Cilthic alphabet

Cilthic alphabet

Vowel diacritics

Cilthic vowel diacritics


Cilthic punctuation


Cilthic numerals

Sample text in Cilthic

Sample text in Cilthic


Silië vos cierär e mätris mer ivädahir e catriša. Hër tyärmë heuelier mer silrë e measirrë e hëu merevielax mäna mer azmerärë.

Hear Daniel reading this text


All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards one another in a spirit of brotherhood.
(Article 1 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights)


The Sorukan Project - official site of Sorukan

Other writing systems invented by visitors to this site

More To Explore