Omniglot News (03/12/23)

Omniglot News

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Tanga (Batanga), a Bantu language spoken in western Equatorial Guinea and western Cameroon.
  • Kili (кили), a Tungusic language spoken in the southeast of the Russian Federation, and in northeastern China

New fictional scripts: Final Fantasy scripts – the scripts that appear in the Final Fantasy X games (Al Bhed, Spiran and Yevon)

Sample letters in the Yevon script

New adapted script: Ellinovalkanikó Kyrillikó Alfávito (Greek Balkan Cyrillic Alphabet), a way to write Greek with the Cyrillic alphabet devised by Xavier Merica.

О́лоі і а́нђръпоі гэнніои́нтаі элэи́ђэроі хаі і́соі стьн аціопрэ́пэіа хаі та діхаіъ́мата. Эі́наі проіхісмэ́ноі мэ логіхь́ хаі синэі́дьсь, хаі офэі́лоин на симпэріфэ́ронтаі мэтаци́ тоис мэ пнэи́ма адэлфоси́ньс.

New adapted script: Diacritical English, a compact way to write English mainly with the Cyillic alphabet with added diacritics invented by Ava Robbins-Kräg.

л̭̀ х̄м̂н б́̌ŋс р̭́ б̃рн фр́́ н̭д к̗ы̄̂л н̬ д̌гн̌т̌ н̭д р̌гхтс. ð́̌ р̭́ н̗д̃ы́д ы̌ð р́̂с̃н н̭д к̃нс̌́нс́ н̭д ш̃̄лд к̭т т̃ы̂рдс н̰́ н̭̃ð́р н̬ а сп̌р̌т ф̰ бр̃ð́рх̃̃д.

New Tower of Babel translation: Aringa, a Central Sudanic language spoken in the northwest of Uganda.

There’s a new Omniglot blog post entitled Titles about titles like Ms, Mx, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this is a Sinitic language.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Ingrian (Ižoran keeli), a Finnic language spoken in the Leningrad Oblast in the northwest of the Russia Federation.

In this week’s Adventure in Etymology, entitled Finger, we find out what the words finger, fist and Pompeii have in common.

On the Celtiadur blog there’s a new post called Weak and Feeble about words for weak, feeble and related things.

Improved pages: Fang, Toda, Tindi, Tiriyó language pages.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (26/11/23)

Omniglot News

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Hakha (Laiholh), a Kuki-Chin language spoken mainly in Chin State in western Myanmar.
  • Falam (Lai ṭong), a Kuki-Chin language spoken mainly in Chin State in western Myanmar, and also in Mizoram State in the northeast of India.
  • Zotung (Zo), a Kuki-Chin language spoken mainly in Chin State in western Myanmar.

New adapted script: Eestilitsa, a way to write Estonian (eesti keel) with the Cyrillic alphabet created by Wojciech Grala.

Кұикь инемисе’ сүннүсе’ авво ја ъигуиси пӧлъст үтесугумаидсис. Нәиле ом аннът мудсу ја сүәметуннистус ја нә пиәт үтсьтъ̈съга’ веле мӱду ләби кәүмә.

New adapted script: Võrolitsa, a way to write Võro (võro kiilʼ) with the Cyrillic alphabet created by Wojciech Grala.

Кұикь инемисе’ сүннүсе’ авво ја ъигуиси пӧлъст үтесугумаидсис. Нәиле ом аннът мудсу ја сүәметуннистус ја нә пиәт үтсьтъ̈съга’ веле мӱду ләби кәүмә.

New numbers pages:

  • Hakha (Laiholh), a Kuki-Chin language spoken mainly in Chin State in western Myanmar.
  • Chang (Changyanguh), a Brahmaputran language spoken in Nagaland in the northeast of India.
  • Salish (Séliš), a Salishian language spoken in parts of Montana and Washington State in the USA.
  • Chavchuven, a dialect of Koryak spoken in the west and north of the Kamchatka peninsula in the Russian Far East region.

New Tower of Babel translations: Hakha, Falam, Khumi, Ngawn and Zotung, which are all Kuki-Chin languages spoken mainly in Chin State in western Myanmar.

New articles: Unlocking the Mind and World: The Bountiful Benefits of Bilingualism and The Cardiganshire “Goidelic” numerals and Cantre’r Gwaelod, are they connected?

There’s a new Omniglot blog post entitled Saturn’s Bathing Day about words for Saturday in English and other languages, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in the northwest of Russia.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Gilaki (گیلکی), an Iranian language spoken in northwestern Iran.

In this week’s Celtic Pathways podcast, entitled Whisk(e)y and Biscuits, we find out what links whisk(e)y with biscuits, a town in central France and a Celtic deity of hot springs.

On the Celtiadur blog there’s a new post called Flowing Slowly about words for slow and related things, and I made improvements to the posts entitled Life and Food

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (19/11/23)

Omniglot News

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Nukumanu, a Polynesian language spoken on Nukumanu Island in Bougainville province in eastern Papua New Guinea.
  • Mono, a Central Banda language spoken in the northwest of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC).
  • Lunda (chiLunda), a Bantu language spoken in Zambia, the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), Angola and Namibia.
  • Luba-Katanga (Kiluba), a Bantu language spoken in the southeast of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC).

New phrases pages:

  • I would like … in various languages.
  • Wymsorys (Wymysiöeryś), a West Germanic language spoken in Wilamowice in southern Poland.

New numbers pages:

  • Nukumanu, a Polynesian language spoken on Nukumanu Island in Bougainville province in eastern Papua New Guinea.
  • Luba-Katanga (Kiluba), a Bantu language spoken in the southeast of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC).
  • Kinaray-a, a Visayan language spoken in the Western Visayas region of the Philippines

New Tower of Babel translation: Gilaki (گیلکی), an Iranian language spoken in northwestern Iran.

There’s a new Omniglot blog post about the expression Catty-cornered, which has nothing to do with cats, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in northwestern Iran.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Kurtöp, an East Bodish language spoken in the northeast of Bhutan.

In this week’s Adventure in Etymology, we’re uncover the origins of the word Bone.

On the Celtiadur blog there’s a new post called Deceitful Errors about words for error, deceit and related things, and I made improvements to the posts entitled Expensive Fools and Young.

Improved pages: Dzongkha numbers, Ticuna language and Matoran alphabet

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (12/11/23)

Omniglot News

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Waorani (Wao Terero), a languge isolate spoken in eastern Ecuador and also in Peru.
  • Lhao Vo (Lhaovo), a Burmish language spoken mainly in northern Myanmar, and also in the southwest of China.
  • Lashi (Lacid), a Burmish language spoken in southwestern China and northeastern Myanmar.
  • Rawang (Rvwàng), a Nungish language spoken mainly in northern Myanmar, and also in southwestern China and northeastern India.

New constructed script: Silabario Amazónico, a syllabic script for indigenous Amazonian and Andean languages created by Juan Casco from Ecuador.

Sample text in Silabario Amazónico

New numbers pages:

  • Kulisusu (Pogau Kolinsusu), a Celebic language spoken mainly on Buton Island in Southeast Sulawesi Province in Indonesia.
  • Tukang Besi, a Celebic language spoken in the Tukangbesi Islands in Southeast Sulawesi Province in Indonesia.
  • Cia-Cia (Bahasa Ciacia / 바하사 찌아찌아), a Celebic language spoken on the Buton, Binongko and Batu Atas islands in Southeast Sulawesi Province in Indonesia.
  • Kurtöp, an East Bodish language spoken in the Lhuntse District in northeast Bhutan.

On the Omniglot blog we explore the question What is Writing?, and there’s a post entitled Tarragon Dragons in which we find out what links the word tarragon with dragons, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in Bhutan.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Sirmauri (सिरमौरी), a Western Pahari language spoken in Himachal Pradesh in northern India.

In this week’s Celtic Pathways podcast, we’re Holding On to some words about holding and related things in Celtic and other languages.

On the Celtiadur blog there’s a new post called Facing Opposition and related things, and I made improvements to the posts entitled Happy & fortunate and Animals

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (05/11/23)

Omniglot News

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Sawila (Manata), an East Alor language spoken in the Alor Regency in East Nusa Tenggara Province in southern Indonesia.
  • Karai-karai (bo Karaikarai), a West Chadic language spoken mainly in Yobe State in the northeast of Nigeria.
  • Bole (bṑ pìkkà), a West Chadic language spoken mainly in Yobe and Gombe states in the northeast of Nigeria.
  • Zaiwa (Zaiwa mying), a Burmish language spoken in southwestern China and northeastern Myanmar.

New numbers pages:

  • Bole (bṑ pìkkà), a West Chadic language spoken mainly in Yobe and Gombe states in the northeast of Nigeria.
  • Badaga (படகா / ಬಡಗ), a southern Dravidian language spoken in Tamil Nadu and Kerala in southern India.
  • Tokodede, a Malayo-Polynesian language spoken in East Timor.

There’s a new idiom page with versions of the saying As Snug as a Bug in a Rug in various languages.

On the Omniglot blog there’s a new post about Snudging & Snuggling and related words, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in Himachal Pradesh in northern India.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Guambiano (Nam Trik), a Barbacoan language spoken in southwestern Colombia.

In this week’s Adventure in Etymology podcast, we uncover the origins of the word Ghost 👻, and find out where that ghostly h comes from.

On the Celtiadur blog there’s a new post about words for Order and related things, and I made improvements to the posts entitled Bad, Frosty Ice and Quick, Fast & Lively.

I also made separate pages for the Lisu language and the Fraser alphabet.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (29/10/23)

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Arhuaco (Ikʉ), a Chibchan language spoken in the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta region in northern Colombia.
  • Mussau-Emira, an Oceanic language spoken on the islands of Mussau and Emira in New Ireland Province of Papua New Guinea.
  • Gumuz (ŋgiša baha), a Nilo-Saharan language spoken in northwestern Ethiopia and southeastern Sudan.
  • Avatime (Sị̀yàsɛ̄̀), a Kwa language spoken in eastern Ghana.

New adapted script: Suomalais-Ugrilainen Arabialainen Kirjaimisto (سوُوَمالایس-ئوُگریلاینەن ئارابیئالاینەن کیریامیستوَ ) / Finno-Ugric Arabic Alphabet, an adaptation of the Arabic script to write Finnish, Estonian and Hungarian devised by A. Elbrens.

Article 1 of the UDHR in Suomalais-Ugrilainen Arabialainen Kirjaimisto (Finno-Ugric Arabic Alphabet)

New numbers pages:

  • Arhuaco (Ikʉ), a Chibchan language spoken in northern Colombia.
  • Mussau-Emira, an Oceanic language spoken in New Ireland Province in Papua New Guinea
  • Kumak, a Northern New Caledonian language spoken in the North Province of New Caledonia

New idiom page: The Grass is Always Greener (on the other side of the fence) containing equivalents of this saying in various languages.

I also wrote a new song based on this idiom called The Side Other. It goes something like this:

On the Omniglot blog there’s a new post called Losing the North, which is about various ways to say that you’re lost, dazed or confused in French, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in Colombia.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Zaiwa (Tsaiwa), a Burmish language spoken in southwestern China and eastern Myanmar.

There are new Celtiadur posts about words for Sure, Certainly and Hiding & Concealment, and I made improvements to the post about words for Hills.

In this week’s Celtic Pathways podcast, entitled Protruberences, we look into words for hill, breast and related things in Celtic languages, and find related words in other languages.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (22/10/23)

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Lavukaleve, a Central Solomons language spoken in the Russell Islands in the Central Province of the Solomon Islands.
  • Cocama (Kokáma), a Tupi-Guarani language spoken mainly in northwestern Peru, and also in Brazil and Colombia.
  • Nùng, an Central Tai language spoken mainly in northeastern Vietnam, and also in southern China.
  • Cua – an East Bahnaric language spoken in the South Central Coast region of Vietnam.
  • Ta’Oi (ຕາໂອ້ຍອ໌‎) – a Katuic language spoken in southern Laos and central Vietnam.

Also this week, the number of language profiles on Omniglot reached 1,900! Which seems like a bit of an achievement. It’s now at 1,903.

New numbers pages:

  • Cocama (Kokáma), a Tupi-Guarani language spoken mainly in northwestern Peru, and also in Brazil and Colombia.
  • Paicî, a New Caledonian language spoken on the east coast of New Caledonia.
  • Cèmuhî, a Northern New Caledonian language spoken in the North Province of New Caledonia.

Meanwhile on the Omniglot blog we ask ‘How much is a smidgen? How about a tad, dash, drop or pinch?’ in a post entitled Just a Smidgen, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in southwestern China and eastern Myanmar (Burma).

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Lule Sámi (julevsámegiella), a Western Sámi language spoken in Norway and Sweden .

There’s a new Celtiadur post about words for Size & Quantity and related things, and I improved the post about words for Good, Left & North

In this week’s Adventure in Etymology, we untangle the ruddy roots of the word Robust.

I also made improvements to the Georgian numbers page.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (15/10/23)

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

New constructed script: Soneka, which was devised by Paul Mbongo as an alternative way to write Lingala.

Sample text in the Soneka alphabet in Lingala

New constructed script: Oktyr, which was created by Gruzijslav Zistoksovshvili (გრუზისლავი ზისტოქსოვშვილი) to write a constructed language by the same name.

Sample text in the Oktyr alphabet

New adapated script: Tengwar for Greek, a way to write Greek with Tolkien’s Tengwar script created by Stavros and Nikos Neofotistos.

Sample text Tengwar for Greek

There are new language pages about:

  • Urak Lawoi’ (อูรักลาโวยจ), a Malayic language spoken in Phuket, Krabi and Satun provinces in southern Thailand.
  • Bengkulu (Baso Bengkulu), a Malayic language spoken in the southwest of Sumatra in Indonesia.
  • Tobelo, an West Papuan language spoken in North Maluku Province in eastern Indonesia.
  • Galela (Hadiyyisa) – a West Papuan language spoken in North Maluku Province of Indonesia.

New numbers pages:

  • Urak Lawoi’ (อูรักลาโวยจ), a Malayic language spoken in Phuket, Krabi and Satun provinces in southern Thailand.
  • Heiltsuk (Haiɫzaqvla), a northern Wakashan language spoken in British Colimbia in Canada.
  • Haisla (X̄a’’islak̓ala), a northern Wakashan language spoken in British Colimbia in Canada.

There’s a new Omniglot blog post about the expression Jot & Tittle, which refers to the the smallest details, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken in Norway and Sweden.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Carolinian (Refalúwasch), a Micronesian language spoken in the Northern Mariana Islands.

There’s a new Celtiadur post entitled Haughty Pride and I improved the post about words for Right & South.

In this week’s Celtic Pathways podcast, we find connections between words for Big in Celtic languages and words related to chestnuts in other languages.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (08/10/23)

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Igala (Ígáláà), a Northern Vanuatu language spoken in Gaua, one of the Banks Islands in Torba Province in the north of Vanuatu.
  • Daasanach (Af Daasanach), a Lowland East Cushitic language spoken in the Meka area in the southeast of Cameroon.
  • Waata (Waatah), an East Cushitic language spoken in Ethiopia, Kenya and South Sudan.
  • Hadiyya (Hadiyyisa) – a Highland East Cushitic language spoken in southwestern Ethiopia.

New numbers pages:

  • Igala (Ígáláà), a Northern Vanuatu language spoken in Gaua, one of the Banks Islands in Torba Province in the north of Vanuatu.
  • Iraqw (Kángw Iraqw), a Cushitic language spoken in northern Tanzania
  • Hän (Häł gołan), a Northern Athabaskan language spoken in Alaska in the USA, and the Yukon Territory in Canada.

There’s a new Omniglot blog post called Gaga, about the dialect of Saint-Étienne in the southeast of France, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this is a Micronesian language.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Katcha, a variety of Kadugli (a Central Kadu language) spoken in southern Sudan.

There’s a new Celtiadur post entitled Rewarding Gifts and I improved the posts about words for Speckled and Spotted and Heavy.

In this week’s Adventure in Etymology podcast, we’re wondering about the wandering origins of the word Extravagant.

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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Omniglot News (01/10/23)

Here’s the latest news from the world of Omniglot.

There are new language pages about:

  • Nume, a Northern Vanuatu language spoken in Gaua, one of the Banks Islands in Torba Province in the north of Vanuatu.
  • Makaa (mǝ́kaá), a Bantu language spoken in the Meka area in the southeast of Cameroon.
  • Sidama (Sidaamu Afoo), a Cushitic language spoken in the Sidama Region in southern Ethiopia.

New numbers pages:

  • Mwotlap (M̄otlap), a Southern Oceanic language spoken mainly on Motolava island in Vanuatu.
  • Nume, a Northern Vanuatu language spoken in Gaua, one of the Banks Islands in Torba Province in the north of Vanuatu.
  • Eastern Tawbuid, a South Mangyan language spoken
    on the island of Mindoro in the Philippines.

New Tower of Babel translations: Basa, Northern Tepehuán, Sidama

There’s a new Omniglot blog post called Early Peaches, which unpeels the origins of the word apricot and related fruits, and there’s the usual Language Quiz. See if you can guess what language this is:

Here’s a clue: this language is spoken southern Sudan.

The mystery language in last week’s language quiz was Itelmen (итэнмэн), a Chukotko-Kamchatkan language spoken on the Kamchatka Peninsula in Siberia in the Russian Far East region.

There’s a new Celtiadur post called Impeccable Peccadillos, which is about words for sin, crime and related things.

Improved Celtiadur posts: Fists, Palms, Hands & Arms, Heat and Narrow

In this week’s Celtic Pathways podcast, we get to grips with words for Hand and related things in Celtic languages.

I also made separate pages for the Northern Tepehuán, Southeastern Tepehuán and Southwestern Tepehuán languages.

And finally, here’s a new song I wrote this week Ruith Air Falbh / Run Away!

For more Omniglot News see:
https://www.omniglot.com/news/
https://twitter.com/Omniglossia
https://www.facebook.com/groups/omniglot/
https://www.facebook.com/Omniglot-100430558332117

You can also listen to this podcast on: Apple Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser, PlayerFM or podtail.

If you would like to support this podcast, you can make a donation via PayPal or Patreon, or contribute to Omniglot in other ways.

Radio Omniglot podcasts are brought to you in association with Blubrry Podcast Hosting, a great place to host your podcasts. Get your first month free with the promo code omniglot.

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