Yes it's meant to have a medieval kind of feel to it. Yeah, I have many unfinished conlangs. Here is a list of all the conlangs I've ever made (that I can remember).
Qintari - my first ever conlang* influenced by Japanese and Vietnamese.
Urobasican - my first eurolang, very ugly orthography.
Old Urobasican - based on Urobasican but with a Latin influence.
Espiritolan - evolved from Urobasican, more "developed" than Urobasican.
Espiritolhan - evolved from Espiritolan, my current euroland. Huge Portuguese influence.
Yongyahn - a tonal conlang I worked on for a brief period of time. SE Asian influenced.
Yondae - my first conlang written in a non-Latin script. Korean influenced.
Yondae'eo - one of my current projects. Based on Yondae.
Thyrrian - a very whacky highly agglutinative conlang. Tolkienesque.
Cynrethil - a Germanic inspired conlang.
There are more, but I just simply cannot remember them
In addition I've made some pretty shocking conscripts. Some of which include:
Qintari alphabet - influenced by the Taiwanese Zhuyin. Used as an alternative script for Qintari.
Tan Viet Tu - 'New Viet script. inspired by Brahmi style scripts, but especially the Tai-Viet script.
Thyrrian - inspired by Tengwar used for writing Thyrrian.
Chu Nom* - Chu Nom is actually a real writing system that was developed and used by Vietnamese elites since about the 13th century AD. It uses Chinese characters as a base to form new characters to represent native Vietnamese words not found in Chinese. Though pretty much all modern words can be transcribed by Chu Nom, I create and use my own characters for certain words as many existing Chu Nom characters, I feel, can be better represented by a new character.