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Lepcha (Róng) script   Lepcha (Róng-Ríng)


According to Lepcha tradition, the Lepcha script was invented by the Lepcha scholar Thikúng Men Salóng sometime during the 17th century. The inventor of the script was probably inspired by Buddhist missionaries. Another theory is that the script developed during the early years of the 18th century.

Today the Lepcha script is used in newspapers, magazines, textbooks, collections of poetry, prose and plays.

Notable features

Used to write:

Lepcha (Róng-Ríng), a Tibeto-Burman language spoken by about 65,00 people in the Indian states of Sikkim, West Bengal and Kalimpong, and also in Nepal and Bhutan.

Lepcha (Róng) script


Lepcha consonants

Vowel diacritics and final consonant diacritics

Lepcha vowel diacritics and final consonants diacritics


Lepcha numerals

Sample text

Sample text in Lepcha

The Lepcha font used on this page was created by Jason Glavy

Thanks to Heleen Plaisier for help with the information on this page.


Information about the Lepcha (Róng) language and culture

Online Lepcha dictionary

Lepcha fonts

Tibeto-Burman languages

Achang, Arakanese, Balti, Bantawa, Bisu, Burmese, Dzongkha, Garo, Hajong, Hmar, Karen, Kayah Li, Ladakhi, Lahu, Lepcha, Limbu, Lisu, Manipuri, Marma, Mro, Naxi, Nepal Bhasa / Newari, Sikkimese, Sunuwar, Tibetan, Tshangla, Tujia, Yi

Syllabic alphabets / abugidas

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