linguoboy wrote:I like what I've seen of it so far. Partly because of the orthography, but also because of the sound of the words, it reminds me of a Balto-Slavic language.
Sushika wrote:ilu he, him
ila she, her
ilun they (male or mixed)
ilan they (female)
Of course the word order is strictly fixed: it's always SVO, therefore you can easily distinguish sentences such as:
mi goja ila = I love her
ila goja mi = she loves me
linguoboy wrote:So does *ilen not exist at all? If so, what is the plural form corresponding to ile?
Given that the word order is fixed, how does one show emphasis/contrast? (Cf. English Her, I love.)
Kloiten wrote:I also like the sound of this conlang so far. Unlike my horrid creations, there are plenty of pleasantly-sounding vowels and consonants. Sejuvli sounds very nice to me, as it really does have a Slavic feeling to it. Those kinds of languages hit home with me, especially the nice sounding ones like yours. ;D I might consider learning it as a small past-time, although I already have a pressing need to learn German...
Anyway, I'd also like to know if there are irregular plural endings to the nouns. Do you happen to have cases, by the way? I really like cases; that'll be a pushing factor to learn it. ;D
Sushika wrote:Mi cada čunan na lacev se ila.
Ve ro goza šolan angavli. Mi mata na ve, caų?
Sushika wrote:I loved you.
I am in Paris, you are in Rome.
Sushika wrote:jun lida so lacev = we (I and you) own that house
Sushika wrote:ilu ei ğeji selom šu preseci se ga = he is a man important for his own actions
Sushika wrote:šolan (to say/talk/tell/speak) -> mi šola ve (I'm talking to you)
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