lobotomicco wrote:Fekk fettenenni läss lif och eggel ag dikknak och drýttinne. Hjú en dennot ed räze och knessek och hjú tøv äzek ag rælse aldrýnns vig fjátarsverte.
Would I be right in assuming that this is a Northern Germanic conlang? If so it seems both complex and advanced; jolly good show!
Oh, thank you, my conlang is called Golve /go:lðә/.. It's structure is based on Icelandic and German, but the vocabulary is mostly based on Portuguese (my mother tongue). I got the idea of this conlang using most letters that where available on my phone like ø, æ, œ and vowels with diaeresis, circumflex and the acute accent, then I had to choose the sounds of them, and I think this is my most original conlang so far. One thing I love about it, is my idea of making the diaeresis diphthongize the vowels because the diaeresis is two dots above the vowel, so it turns them into two sounds.
Golve has three cases: Nominative, Accusative and Genitive. Accusative and Genitive are represented adding -e, when accusative and -a when genitive to the root (nominative form) of the word that ends in a vowel. And adding -k, when accusative and -r when genitive when the root ends in a consonant.
Golve is an agglutinative language, whenever a set of words represents only one idea the word has to be compounded.
In Golve gender is always neuter at first, if you wanna distinguish the gender for some reason you add -er to the word when feminine and -en when masculine, examples: fett/fettinn (person, man or woman/people, men and women); fetter/fetterinn(woman/women); fetten/fetteninn(man/men). ven/veninn (father or mother/parents); vener/venerinn(mother/mothers); venen/veneninn(father/father).
Verbs are only conjugated in time and mood.
I think that's enough for you to know a little more about my conlang, thanks for the compliment.
if you wanna see more vocabulary of Golve go to: http://lingojam.com/Portugu%C3%AAs-Golve
it's a translator from portuguese to golve, but if you don't know portuguese you can just translate some words from english to portuguese in google translate.