This is meant to be a simple auxillary language, based on the letters that are shared by all UNESCO languages (and possible future UNESCO languages). Those languages are Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Russian, and Spanish (and Bengali, Hindi, Portuguese, and Turkish). It could also have a "simple" grammar.
Every subtopic will be divided in a certain way. First, the language will be explained in a linguist-satisfying way. Then, it will be explained in a layman-satisfying way.
Also, this auxlang would not necessarily be easy for people who speak these languages; for this, I apologize.
|Plosive||b (p~b)||d (t̪~d̪~t~d)||g (k~g)|
|Fricative||f (ɸ~f)||s (s̪~s)|
|High||i (e~i)||u (o~u)|
"m" is the sound in mice or them.
"n" is the sound in nice or then.
"b" is the sound in ball or job.
"d" is the sound in dog or bad.
"g" is the sound in good or dig.
"f" is the sound in fall or stuff.
"s" is the sound in stand or grass.
"l" is the sound in laugh or mall.
"y" is the sound in young or buy.
"w" is the sound in walk or now.
"i" is the sound in bean or pea, but NOT in mint.
"u" is the sound in room or fool, but NOT in stuck.
"a" is the sound in arm or bar.
Adjectives come after nouns.
Arabic: NOM ACC GEN
English: GEN (NOM ACC)
French: N/A (NOM ACC DAT)
Russian: NOM ACC GEN DAT INSTR PREP
Spanish: N/A (NOM ACC DAT)
Bengali: NOM ACC GEN LOC
Hindi: OBL VOC GEN ERG DAT
Portuguese: N/A (NOM ACC DAT COM)
Turkish: NOM ACC DAT ABL LOC GEN
Because most of the languages do not have any one case, Lisa I has no cases.
However, most of them have a nominative case in at least their pronouns. so What?
Why the Language is Called Lisa I (not I Lisa)Edit
Because of the (transliterated) words fusga, ju, linwid, lag, jisig, lingwa, basa, basa, lingwa, and lisan, the word for language is lisa.
Because of the words waagid, i, wan, i, adin, un, ig, ig, um, and bil, the word for one is i.
Because the languages have, of the nouns, adjectives in a place after, before, before, after, before, after, before, before, after, and before, adjectives precede the noun. There are more languages that go adjective-noun, though, so now I retconned it to be adjective-noun.
This is why the name of the language is Lisa I.