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Míbvui

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Mibvui
Míbvui
Type
Fusional
Alignment
Nominative-Accusative
Head direction
Initial
Tonal
No
Declensions
Yes
Conjugations
Yes
Genders
0
Nouns decline according to...
Case Number
Definiteness Gender
Verbs conjugate according to...
Voice Mood
Person Number
Tense Aspect


Míbvui
Míbvui
Spoken in: Milibaut
Region: Central Western Europe
Total speakers: ~7,000,000
Ranking: 101
Genetic classification: Camíthíc
Official status
Official language in: Milibaut
Regulated by: Ahéc os Míbvui
Language codes
ISO 639-1 MI
ISO 639-2 MI
SIL MIB
See also: LanguageLists of languages

General informationEdit

Míbvui is the official language of Milibaut, a small country of about 5 million people. It is part of the Camithic ( Míbvui: Camíthíc) language family, and part of the Míbvui sub family. It is the most direct descendant of Proto-Camithic, and therefore remains most of its inflections and has a some what similar vocabulary (aséte > sté, "I", zumia > suma, "human"). It is mostly fusional, though some remnants of the agglutinative tendencies of proto-Camithic can be seen.

This page is still in the process of being tweaked.

PhonologyEdit

ConsonantsEdit

Bilabial Labiodental Dental Alevolar Postalevolar Retroflex Palatal Velar Glottal
Plosive b t d k g
Nasal m n ɲ ŋ
Fricative ɸ v θ [ð] s z ʃ [ʒ] ç h
Approximant ɹ j
Lateral Approximant l ʎ

Notes

1. When /ɹ/ ends the stem of a word, the last vowel sound is placed after it

2. /i/ and /ɪ/ may not follow or precede /ç/

VowelsEdit

Front Near-front Central Back
Close i u
Near-close ɪ
Close-mid e o
Mid ə
Open-mid ɛ
Near-open ɐ

Míbvui's two major diphthongs, /aɪ/ and /jɔɪ/ are represented as single letters. /i/ forms digraphs with every vowel except itself and /ɪ/

/i/ + another vowel = /ij+another vowel/, though /j/ is barely pronounced and pronounced very quickly.

AlphabetEdit

The actual alphabet of Míbvui is a script that can not be typed. The following is a transcription called the Trate transcription.

Sound /ɐ/ /b/ /k/ /k͡p/ t͡ʃ /ç/ /d/ /e/
Letter a b c cp ch ç d e
Name /ɐ/ /bɛ/ /ke/ /kub/ /et͡ʃe/ /ku bɐja/ /dɛ/ /e/
Sound /ɛ/ /ɸ/ /g/ /h/ i /ɪ/ /aɪ/ /j/
Letter é f g h i í î j
Name /ɛ/ /ɐɸe/ /gi/ /he/ /i/ /ɪ/ /aɪ/ /ɐje/
Sound /l/ /m/ /n/ /ɲ/ /o/ /ɔɪ/ /ɹ/ /s/
Letter l m n ñ or ny o ô r s
Name /ɐlɐ/ /ɐme/ /ne/ /ɐɲe/ /o/ /jɔɪ/ /ɹe/ /ɛs/
Sound /t/ /u/ /ə/ /v/ /w/ - ŋ /z/
Letter t u ú v w x ng z
Name /te/ /u/ /ə/ /uve/ /wi/ /éxs/ /eng/ /ze/

Míbvui is phonetic, every letter (except <x>) is pronounced.

Changes with <X>Edit

Placing <x> next to certain vowels changes their sound. <X> was chosen in this transcription because it is the closest to the letter in the native script that causes these sound changes. These sound changes must be memorized. <X> always affects the vowel that precedes it.

Vowel Change
/e/ /ɛ/
/ɛ/ /e/
/i/ /ɪ/
/ɪ/ /i/
/u/ /ə/
/ə/ /u/
/ɐ/ /aɪ/
/aɪ/ /ɐ/
/o/ /ɔɪ/
/ɔɪ/ /o/

An easy way to remember these changes is if the letter has a diacritic, remove it. If it doesn't have a diacritic, add it. The only slightly "irregular" one is a --> î/î --> a

PhonotacticsEdit

StressEdit

In words that end with vowels, stress is usually placed on the last vowel. However, if the letter before the last vowel is also vowel, then stress is placed on the second to last vowel. If a word ends with a consonant, stress is placed on the first vowel, unless a word is more than 4 syllables long. Then stress is placed on the 2nd vowel.

SyllableEdit

(C)(C)V(C)(C)

/h/, /j/, /ç/, and /ʎ/ may not end a syllable or a word

GrammarEdit

Gender Cases Numbers Tenses Persons Moods Voices Aspects
Verb No No No No No No No No
Nouns No No No No No No No No
Adjectives No No No No No No No No
Numbers No No No No No No No No
Participles No No No No No No No No
Adverb No No No No No No No No
Pronouns No No No No No No No No
Adpositions No No No No No No No No
Article No No No No No No No No
Particle No No No No No No No No

Nouns and PronounsEdit

Nouns in Míbvui decline for number, case, and gender. Nouns can be singluar or plural. Some nouns are always singular and some nouns are always plural. These must be memorized.

There are four types of formality, vulgar (vômore), informal (bejo more), formal (more), and high formal (îlt more). Some nouns are inherently vulgar or high formal. Examples of vulgar nouns are slave, disease, war, anytime of violence, and any noun relating to religion. Examples of high formal nouns are monarch, palace, teacher, president, and every element/compound name. These nouns must be memorized. It is easy to spot these nouns as they will not have a declension for formality. All other nouns can be formal or informal. A change in formality can change the meaning of the noun, for example sumatas (house) > sumates (mansion). The dictionary form of all nouns is the nominative singular case and informal. Formality is indicated on the article

There are 3 genders in Míbvui, masculine, feminine, and neuter. While gender can be irregular, there are a few rules. Most nouns that do not relate to life are neuter. Nouns that relate to life are masculine or feminine. Generally, masculine nouns end in -ot, -at, -od, -an, and -isht; neuter nouns end in a vowel, -am, -as, -eb, -evan, -ícha, -ém, -id, and -íd; and nouns that end in -ít, -et, and -osh are feminine.

Nouns decline for the nominative, accusative, dative, genitive, and allative cases. When using the genitive case, the "possessor" noun is declined in the genitive case, and the "possessed" noun is declined only for formality, which must agree with the noun in the genitive case. The accusative case is also used to express purpose (it is done for this noun).

Case Use/Purpse
Nominative Subject
Accusative Direct object, object of the prepositional phrase, purpose
Dative Indirect object.
Genitive Posession
Allative Destination, goal (working to something).

Inflections are divided into 5 patterns based on the last vowel of the word, not the last letter. All declensions consist of two "parts:" the inflection for number/case and the inflection for formality.

Declension IEdit

This declension is for nouns whose last letter is a or e

Number/Case

Singular Plural
Nom -o1 -im
Acc -os -is
Dat -oç(o) -íç(í)
Gen -oñ(o) -iñ(i)
All -om -in

Declension IIEdit

Declension II is for nouns whose last vowel is o, ó, or u

Number/Case

Singular Plural
Nom -e1 -ad
Acc -em -am
Dat -eng -éng
Gen -ec -ac
All -ed -az

Declension IIIEdit

Declension III is for nouns whose last vowel is i, í, or î

Number/case

Singular Plural
Nom -u1 -ov
Acc -um -ot
Dat -úch -och
Gen -us -osh
All -uv -oz

Declension IVEdit

Declension IV is for nouns that end in ú and é

Singular Plural
Nom -i1 -aim
Acc -iz -aiz
Dat -irs -airs
Gen -irm -airm
All -id -aim

Declension VEdit

Declension V is for nouns that end in a vowel.

Singular Plural
Nom -n1 -sav
Acc -nín -sin
Dat -ñam -sam
Gen -nad -sid
All -nom -som

1 The marked singular nominative is used in two circumstances. The first circumstance is with a form of the imperative (which is now outdated, but used in formal settings). The other is in VOS sentences or for emphasis in VSO sentences. 

Derivational Morphology for NounsEdit

Like in other languages, there are some nouns that are based on their respective verbs (like to direct vs. direction). The process to create a noun from a verb from a noun or vice versa is quite simple, it merely requires memorizing a set of endings. It is important to note that not all nouns follow this pattern. (Comple thares - to beat with vazer a beating).

Verb Ending Suffix Gender Declension Pattern Notes Example
-as -atio Neuter V (-end vowel) None cavatio (carving)
-es -ént Feminine

IV (-é-/ú/) (singular)

I (-e/-a) (plural)

é --> e in plural nouns savént (direction)
-rs -rom Masculine II (-o/-ô) é --> e if applicable verom (sight)
-so -sa Neuter V (-end vowel) None crisa (light)

PronounsEdit

Míbvui has 30 personal pronouns (not including declensions) in 3 persons, 3 genders, and 2 formalities. Vulgar and Informal nouns use informal pronouns, formal and high formal nouns use formal pronouns. All formal pronouns are capitalized. Note that Míbvui uses the geniitve case (stéso, vemes, Vémes, etc.) for possession, not separate pronouns. 

Personal Pronouns

Masculine Pronouns:

1st Person 2nd Person 3rd Person
Informal Formal Informal Formal
Singular sté vem Vém vi Vim
Plural ste ces Vîm Vím

Feminine Pronouns:

1st Person 2nd Person 3rd Person
Informal Formal Informal Formal
Singular ché sem Sém Si Sim
Plural che des Sîm Sím

Neuter Pronouns:

1st Person 2nd Person 3rd Person
Informal Formal Informal Formal
Singular rem Rém ri Rim
Plural je wes Rîm Rím

Formality can be used in 2 ways. It must agree in formality with the noun it is replacing. However, if it is replacing a person (you, he, she, etc.), formality can be used to show the speaker's feeling towards that person. The table below lists what these feelings are. It also follows rules when addressing people. Unlike regular nouns, the formality of a pronoun cannot be altered.

Informal Formal
Friend/Aquaitance/Coworker Girlfriend/Boyfriend/Husband/Wife
Someone unattractive/Ex-girlfriend Someone attractive
A "friend" interest A "love" interest
Siblings, aunts, uncles, cousins Parents, grandparents
Strangers Educator (teacher, principal, etc)
Priests, ministers, rabbis, religious officials Soldiers, police officer, firefigthera, doctors
Past employers Prospective employers, your boss(es)
Presidents, kingers, queens, etc.

Outside of these rules, the speaker is free to use any pronoun to address someone/in reference to somone. As a general rule of thumb, formal pronouns indicate respect and esteem, while informal pronouns indicate an informal relationship and/or disdain/dislike.

Interrogative Pronouns

There are 6 forms of interrogative pronouns in Míbvui, person (who), thing (what), reason (why), method (how), place (where), and time (when). Interrogative pronouns do not agree in gender with the subjuct of the sentence.

Nominative Accusative/Dative Genitive
Person cie ciese cieso
Thing ce cese ceso
Reason che
Method dôm
Place den
Time jan

Declensions

Pronouns decline for all of the cases that other nouns do + a reflexive case. There are two different declension patterns, one for pronouns that end in consonants and one for pronouns that end in vowels.

-vowel -consonant
Nominative -s -a
Accusative -se -am
Dative -sa -as
Genitive -so -es
Allative -sî -ad
Reflexive -su -an

VerbsEdit

Verbs in Míbvui conjugate for 3 persons (1st, 2nd, and 3rd). They conjugate for 2 formalities. Vulgar nouns take informal verb conjugations and high formal nouns take formal verb conjugations. There are 4 tenses, present, past, past imperfect, and future; 2 aspects: simple (also continous) and perfect; and 5 moods: indicative, subjunctive (I), optative (sometimes called subjunctive II), conditional, and imperative. 

Verbs can take four endings, -as, -es, -rs, and -so. -as and -es verbs share a conjugation pattern and -rs and -so verbs share a conjugation pattern

Míbvui forms the perfect aspect by using a participle + an ending. Because the endings are the same, there are different participles for each mood/tense. Note, the adjective form of a verb is formed using the indicative present participle

While masculine pronouns will be used throughout this section, the conjugations are the same for every gender.

Míbvui has one coupla, ses. Like many languages, it is completely irregular.

Object pronouns in Míbvui are always placed immediately after the verb in the order, reflexive, direct, indirect. As a hold-over from inflections in Proto-Camithic (Mib. Camíthíc), the stem of a verb changes whenever there is an object pronoun, place and "x" after the first vowel of the verb. It's pronunciation changes in accordance with the rules above.

Participles for -as/-es verbs.

Indicative Present -ath Imperative -ov Optative Present -id
Indicative Simple Past -oth Subjunctive Present -il Optative Past -íd
Indicative Imperfect -éth Subjunctive Simple Past -íl Optative Future îl
Indicative Future -îth Subjunctive Imperfect -ôl
Conditional -eth Subjunctive Future -îl

Participles for -rs/-so verbs.

Indicative Present -ni Imperative -jex Optative Present -tho
Indicative Simple Past -tô Subjunctive Present -li Optative Past -mi
Indicative Imperfect -dé Subjunctive Simple Past -lî Optative Future -mî
Indicative Future -cha Subjunctive Imperfect -sô
Conditional -ze Subjunctive Future -shô

Perfect tense endings

These verbs do not have a stem based on the stem of another verb. Note that in this tense -ras/-res verbs have the stem change r --> s.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté -us ste -uv
vem -um ces -uz
Vém -un Vîm -ud
vi -uch -ush
Vim -ut Vím -ul

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté -z ste -zús
vem -zo ces -zi
Vém -za Vîm -zu
vi -zas -zis
Vim -zes Vím -zos

Indicative MoodEdit

The indicative mood is used for facts and actions that the speaker is certain will occur. While this is the first mood taught in school, it is not used for as many things as the indicative is in English. 

All tenses outside of the present tense base their stems on one of the stems of the present tense. This means that if the verb is irregular in the form of the present tense, it is also irregular in the tense that uses that stem.

Indicative - Present (Nidô Reyap)

-as/-es verbs (example: shonas - to sing)

Singular Plural
sté shona ste shonaña
vem shonas ces shonast
Vém shonad Vîm shonamt
vi shonam shonan
Vim shona Vím shonaña

-rs/-so verbs (example: vamérs - to dance)

Singular Plural
sté vamén ste vaménos
vem vamést ces vamésto
Vém vamésam Vîm vamésom
vi vamésme vamésmo
Vim vamésmé Vím vamésom

Indicative - Simple Past (Preterite - Nidô Suple Pés)

The simple past is for actions that have been completed in the pased or actions that occured continusously in the past, but ended. It is based on the 1st person singular (sté) stem of the indicative present.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shonot ste shonots
vem shonoc ces shonod
Vém shonoçe Vîm shonost
vi shonos shonojan
Vim shonom Vím shonoran

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vamét ste vamévús
vem vamévo ces vamévi
Vém vaméva Vîm vamévu
vi vamévas vamévis
Vim vaméves Vím vamévos

Indicative - Imperfect (Nidô Méfi Pés)

The imperfect is used for descriptions, repreated actions, and actions that were ongoing in the past when something else ocurred. It is based on the 2nd singular formal stem (Vém) of the present.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shoném ste shonémen
vem shonén ces shonéna
Vém shonéçe Vîm shonéça
vi shonéz shonéman
Vim shonéb Vím shonést

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vaméd ste vamédo
vem vamédúm ces vamédam
Vém vamédas Vîm vamédes
vi vamédút vamédem
Vim vaméde Vím vamédés

Indicative Future (Nidô Tural)

The future tense is used for actions the speaker is almost certain will occur in the near future. It is based on the 3rd formal singlar person (Vím) stem of the present.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shonîbe ste shonîch
vem shonîbe ces shonîs
Vém shonîv Vîm shonîvs
vi shonînt shonînte
Vim shonîsh Vím shonîse

-rs/so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vamécha ste vaméchas
vem vaméche ces vaméchum
Vém vamécho Vîm vaméchú
vi vaméchi vaméchés
Vim vaméchî Vím vaméches

Subjunctive and Optative MoodsEdit

The Subjunctive and Optative moods are very closely linked in Míbvui, so while they have separate verb conjugations, it is best to refer to them together. Unlike in English, the Subjunctive is used extremely frequently.

The subjunctive mood is used for doubt, speculation, sarcasm, the remove past, the remote future, reported speech, beliefs, impersonal expressions, and statements of curse, among other things. Míbvui makes extensive use of the subjunctive outside of clauses/phrases, which can be confusing to a . 

The optative mood is used for hopes, wishes, desires, longings, statements of blessing, and to express what should have, could have, or would have happened. 

Their uses, along with the uses of the Indicative, are listed below

Indicative Subjunctive Optative
Actions the speaker is certain will occur Actions the speaker thinks might occur Actions the speaker hopes will occur
Actions the speaker know did not occur Actions the speaker is doubtful that occurred Actions the speaker hoped did not occur
Actions that happened recently or will happen in the near future Actions that happened in the remote past or will happen in the near future future
Statements of Fact Statements of Belief Statements of Desire
Actions for which the outcomes have already occurred Actions for which the outcomes have not already occurred Desired outcomes
Predictions about events in the future
Past Weather Predicted Weather Desired Weather
Reported Speech
Statements of Cursing  Statements of Blessing
Impersonal Expressions Certain Expressions
Statements of promise
Hypothetical Situations Hypothetical Situations
Recommendations/Suggestions
"If" clauses
Sarcasm

Ten expressions for both the Subjunctive and Optative have been provided below (there are more than a hundred phrases that require the use of the subjunctive and almost 30 that require the use of the optative)

Subjunctive Optative
It might (Ri corza) I wish that
It's possible that (E belas i') I plead that
It's important that (E morez i') I ask that
It's reccomended that (E covela i') I dream that
It's likely that (E cila i') I long for
I think that (Creza i') Should've 
I doubt that (Bôlan i') Could've
Why should (O ce é') Would've
As long as If only
In theory I pray that

An example of an impersonal expression: E morez i'vaméla Sémam (It's important that you dance for her). There are 4 tense in the subjunctive, present, past, past imperfect, and future. The present, past, and future tenses are used to represent time, the past imperfect is ued in if ("ét") clauses.

Subjunctive Present (Milô Reyap)

This is the base form of the subjunctive verb. All other subjunctive forms are based on the present stem of the subjunctive.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shoniz ste shonich
vem shonin ces shonina
Vém shoniv Vîm shonive
vi shonith shonils
Vim shonish Vím shonise

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vamélo ste vamélos
vem vaméla ces vamélam
Vém vamélex Vîm vamélan
vi vamélix vamélin
Vim vamé Vím vamélîs

Subjunctive Preterite (Milô Suple Pés)

This is the least common form of the subjuctive. It is normally used when discussing events that ocurred in the remote past or when discusing first person narratives.

It is based on on the 1st person singular stem of the present tense

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shoníz ste shonín
vem shonís ces shoníc
Vém shoníst Vîm shonív
vi shoníla shoníls
Vim shonílz Vím shoním

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vamé ste vaméles
vem vamélíx ces vamélum
Vém vaméle Vîm vamélez
vi vaméliv vamélus
Vim vamélîz Vím vamélôm

Subjunctive Imperfect (Milô Méfi Pes)

This is derived from the the Vém stem of the subjunctive present. Unlike the indicative imperfect, the subjunctive imperfect is only used in "if" (ét) clauses i.e. If I he were there, then I would have seen him.

-as/-es verbs

Singular Plural
sté shonôv ste shonôvs
vem shonôs ces shonôsc
Vém shonôsh Vîm shonôch
vi shonôm shonôc
Vim shonôn Vím shonôz

-rs/-so verbs

Singular Plural
sté vamésa ste vamésam
vem vamé ces vamésîc
Vém vamésôx Vîm vamésoc
vi vaméséz vamésu
Vim vamésív Vím vamése

Subjunctive Future (Milô Tural)

The subjunctive future is derived from the 3rd person singular (Vím) stem of the subjunctive present.

Irregular verbsEdit

There are two main sets of irregular verbs: -ras/-res verbs and -(consonant)so verbs. In -ras/-res verbs, the rule is usually quite simple, r --> z in all conjugations (except the perfect tenses). Notable exceptions to this rule are côzares (to shoot) which has no stem change and thulîras (to dream) in which r --> v.

The rules for -consonant(so) verbs are more complex, because the stem change varies depending on the verb and the mood/tense. The simple case of these are -tso verbs e.g. dítso (to fall), in which t --> ta in all moods/tenses. The exception to this rule are -rso verbs, which have no stem change.

In addition to these two irregular patterns, there is the irregular coupla, ses, and other irregular verbs which just need to be memorized. No verb (except ses) has irregular endings, it is just the stems that are irregular.

ReflexivityEdit

Some verbs chang meaning when they become reflexive. Compare muréso, (to sleep) with muxréso rísu (to lie down). When conjugating the reflexive verb, make sure the reflexive pronoun agrees with the verb (i.e. miuxrén stésu, miuxrést vema, miuxrésam Véma, etc).

Adjectives/ArticlesEdit

ArticlesEdit

Articles convey more information in Míbvui than in other languages, as articles agree with a noun in number and definiteness, but also indicate the formality of a noun. Because of this, there are many more articles in Míbvui than most other languages. These articles are listed below.

Indefinite

Masculine Feminine Neuter
Singular Vulgar o e í
Informal on en ín
Formal os es ís
High Formal oz ez íz
Plural Vulgar a é i
Informal an én in
Formal as és is
High formal az éz iz

Definite

Masculine Feminine Neuter
Singular Vulgar no ne
Informal non nen nín
Formal nos nes nís
High Formal noz nez ínz
Plural Vulgar na ni
Informal nan nén nin
Formal nas nés nis
High formal naz néz niz

SyntaxEdit

Míbvui maintains a very strict V1 word order, meaning the verb must always be the first word in the sentence. Míbvui can then be VSO or VOS, depending on the speaker. While in early Míbvui, VOS was more common, modern Míbvui more commonly uses VSO. If a speaker wishes to use VOS, the subject must be explicitly marked, even in the singular form.

VSO: Shoxnam on hôm Simas

Shoxn-am on hôm Sim-as

Sings-3SG.PRS.IND the man she-DAT

The man sings to her

VOS: Shoxnam Simas on hômi

Shoxn-am Sim-as on hôm-i

Sings-3SG.PRS.IND she-DAT the man-NOM.SING

The man sings to her

The prepositional phrase or subordinate clause always appears last in the sentence (or main clause it goes with).

In complex or compound sentences, the conjunction attatches to the main verb. This is usually the fist vowel, unless the verb also starts with a vowel, in which case it is the first vowel and first consonant

Ex. Vamén e'shona

Vamé-n e-shon-a

Dance-1SG.PRS.IND and-sing-1SG.PRS.IND

I dance and sing

Interrogative sentencesEdit

The V1 word order is also found in question, where the verb is placed before the interrogative pronoun

Ex. Shoxnam ¿Ce Simas?

Shoxn-am ¿Ce Sim-as?

Sing-3SG.PRS.IND What her-DAT

What does he sing to her?

Imperative sentencesEdit

Imperative sentences are always VSO.

Shoxnoña on hôm Simas

Shoxn-oña on hôm Sim-as

Sing-3SG.PRS.IMP the man her-DAT

The man must sing to her.

VocabularyEdit


No. English
1IContionary_Wiki
2you (singular)Contionary_Wiki
3heContionary_Wiki
4weContionary_Wiki
5you (plural)Contionary_Wiki
6theyContionary_Wiki
7thisContionary_Wiki
8thatContionary_Wiki
9hereContionary_Wiki
10thereContionary_Wiki
11whocie
12whatce
13whereden
14whenjan
15howdôm
16notContionary_Wiki
17allContionary_Wiki
18manyContionary_Wiki
19someContionary_Wiki
20fewContionary_Wiki
21otherContionary_Wiki
22onean
23twode
24threetem
25fourcam
26fivecin
27bigContionary_Wiki
28longContionary_Wiki
29wideContionary_Wiki
30thickContionary_Wiki
31heavyContionary_Wiki
32smallContionary_Wiki
33shortContionary_Wiki
34narrowContionary_Wiki
35thinContionary_Wiki
36womanContionary_Wiki
37man (adult male)Contionary_Wiki
38man (human being)Contionary_Wiki
39childContionary_Wiki
40wifeContionary_Wiki
41husbandContionary_Wiki
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