Hmm. Well, the throrn
(Þ) is pronounced like the th
in 'math.' The Ø however, is a little harder to explain. It has no English equivalent, it's kind of a sound that you make when you feel sick.
Just go to an IPA chart I guess and click the Ø symbol to hear it.
As for grammar, I'm still working that out. I was going to copy the grammar of old english, but that proved to be much too difficult. I then eliminated masculine and feminine completely, and used 'var' (did) for past-tense verbs, and 'op' (do) for ongoing present tense verbs like running, singing etc. I have 4 different cases- (taken from the dictionary I am working on,)
Hannish has a selection of helpful grammatical cases that further the specificness of a sentence or phrase. Here is a list of the cases and how to conjugate them.
1- Locative case- Used to specify a location: in\on\at the house. House, which is oppdage, would turn into oppdageved.
We live in a house- Yst liv eld en oppdageved.
2- Accusative case- indicates the direct object of a verb: The clerk remembered us. With this case, the word stays the same.
The clerk remembered us- Kassaparatmolmandøren mæned on.
3- The instrumental case indicates an object used in performing an action: We wiped the floor with a mop. Mop is børste, børste would be changed to børstem. (You add an M, or an em at the end.)
We wiped the floor with a mop- Yst slørd polen med en børstem.
4- Vialis case- Explains how you traveled: We got there by subway. Subway is undergryndstasjon. This would be undergryndstasjonet.
We got there by subway- Yst bletil der med en undergryndstasjonet.
Of course, I still have a long way to go with this, it's the beginnings though! Thanks for your comment, and I'd love to see some excerpts from your Scandinavian conlang.