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Napolonic

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Napolonic
Napolanix
Type
Agglutinative
Alignment
Nominative-Accusative
Head direction
Initial
Tonal
No
Declensions
Yes
Conjugations
Yes
Genders
2
Nouns decline according to...
Case Number
Definiteness Gender
Verbs conjugate according to...
Voice Mood
Person Number
Tense Aspect




General InformationEdit

Napolonic is a semi-Romance language that is somewhat based on Latin and the other Romance languages. The name is based on the Frenchmen Napoleon and the Italian city Naples. Napolonic is spoken in all Spanish, Italian, French, and Portuguese countires.


Language FamilyEdit

Latin

Vulgar Latin
Continental Romance
Influences from both Western Romance and Proto-Italian
Influences from both Ibero-Romance and Gallo-Romace

PhonologyEdit

ConsonantsEdit

Bilabial Labio-dental Dental Alveolar Post-alveolar Retroflex Palatal Velar Uvular Pharyngeal Epiglottal Glottal
Nasal m n
Plosive b p t d k g q
Fricative f v s z ʒ ç ɣ h
Affricate
Approximant ɹ j
Trill
Flap or tap
Lateral fric.
Lateral app. l
Lateral flap

VowelsEdit

Front Near-front Central Near-back Back
Close i y u
Near-close
Close-mid o
Mid ə
Open-mid ɛ
Near-open æ
Open a


Vowels can be accented with an acute accent (´), which adds a level of stress onto the sound. The letters "a" and "u" go through an actual sound change when accented.

AlphabetEdit

a /a/ or /æ/

b /b/

c /k/ or /ç/

d /d/

e /ɛ/

f /f/

g /g/

h /h/

i /i/

j /ʒ/ or /j/

l /l/

m /m/

n /n/

o /o/

p /p/

q /q/

r /ɹ/

s /s/

t /t

u /u/ or /ə/

v /v/

x /ɣ/

y /y/

z /z/


PhonotacticsEdit

Certain consonants or vowels have two sounds. For example, the consonants "c," and "j," and the vowels "a," and "u."

The "c" is generally a /k/ sound unless preceding "e," "o," or "i," when it becomes a /ç/ sound.

The "j" is generally a /ʒ/ sound unless preceding "a," or "e," when it becomes a /j/ sound.

The "a" is generally a /a/ sound but when accented (á) or preceding another vowel, it becomes a /æ/ sound.

The "u" is generally a /u/ sound but when accented (ú) or preceding another vowel it becomes a /ə/ sound.

GrammarEdit

NounsEdit

CasesEdit

In Napolonic, there are eight cases of nouns that each have their own declensions. These cases are Nominative, Accusative, Dative, Genitive, Ablative, Vocative, Locative, and Instrumental. The declensions are as follows:

Case

NOM ACC DAT GEN ABL VOC LOC INS
Declension -- --pam --nam --jam --tam --lam --yam

--sam

  • The Nominative Case is the agent of the active verb. The boy eats the pizza.
  • The Accussative Case is the direct object of the verb. The boy eats the pizza.
  • The Dative Case is the indirect object of the verb. The boy throws the ball to Alice.
  • The Genitive Case shows possessiveness between an agent and another noun. The boy's hands are big.
  • The Ablative Case indicates movement or cause. Because of his depression, the boy went to see his doctor.
  • The Vocative Case addresses a noun with identification. Hello, Justin!
  • The Locative Case is used to show location of a noun. They were vacationing in China.
  • The Instrumental Case is used to show relationship between the user and the tool. The building was constructed by the pope.

Determiner PrefixesEdit

In Napolonic, there are prefixes that are added to a noun to add to its meaning. For example, "lanino" means the boy. If we wanted to make this is the Dative Case, it would be "lininonam," which means to the boy. "Lenino" would be the boy's, and so on. In a sentence, "Lanino comi lomazapam" means the boy eats the apple.

NOM ACC DAT GEN ABL VOC LOC INS
the la-- lo-- li-- le-- lu-- len-- lan-- lon--
a/an/some ma-- mo-- mi-- me-- mu-- men-- man-- mon--
every/all sta-- sto-- sti-- ste-- stu-- sten-- stan-- ston--
no/none na-- no-- ni-- ne-- nu-- nen-- nan-- non--
this/these ta-- to-- ti-- te-- tu-- ten-- tan-- ton--
that/those ha-- ho-- hi-- he-- hu-- hen-- han-- hon--
there ba-- bo-- bi-- be-- bu-- ben-- ban-- bon--

Derivational SuffixesEdit

In Napolonic, there are suffixes that are appended to a word to make it a noun. As follows:

English Equivalent Suffix Acts On
One Who Does waiter, politician --an Nouns
Place Of bakery, museum --eria Nouns
Idea Of terrorism, kindness --isom Adjectives

PluralityEdit

To make a noun plural, all you have to do is add the suffix "no" to the end of the declension.

Maza- apple

Mazano- apples (This is in the nominative case, and in this case the noun is in neutered form.)

Mazanam- to the apple

Mazanamno- to the apples


AdjectivesEdit

Adjectives in Napolonic are not hard as to understand, because they do not decline in case like nouns. However, there are certain prefixes and suffixes to modify the meaning of adjectives.

ComparativesEdit

In Napolonic, Comparatives, Superlatives, and Equatives are formed by appending suffixes to adjectives. They are as follows:

Adjective Comparative Superlative Equative
Form --ja --jin --jon --jun
Napolonic Example felija felijin felijon felijun
English Equivalent happy happier than happiest as happy as
Irregular ComparativesEdit

The comparatives and superlatives for good, bad, old, and young are irregular. They are as follows:

Adjective Comparative Superlative Equative
Good buen buenon buenoso bueno
Bad malic malison malisonoso malo
Old veju vejun vejunoso vejo
Young hova hovan hovanoso hoven

Derivational SuffixesEdit

Like nouns, adjectives have derivational suffixes as well, but different kinds. They are as follows:

English Equivalent Suffix Acts On
opposite unhappy, inable --ad Adjectives
lack timeless --lis Nouns
surfeit plentiful --fol Nouns
possibility avoidable --ble Verbs
liking geophilic --ic Nouns
disliking xenophobic --ac Nouns
race/inhabitant Italian, Spanish, Chinese --ian Nouns
weakened kinda good, reddish --esh Adverbs
strengthened nice to the max --max Adjectives

PluralityEdit

Like in a language like Spanish or Italian, adjectives are made plural. In Spanish, "los estudiantes son inteligentes" means the students are smart. In Napolonic, you create this by adding the suffix "ba" to an adjective. For example- "Laninono estan felijaba" means the boys are happy.


Pronouns and PrepositionsEdit

In Napolonic, there are a few sets of pronouns. The first set is the subject pronouns, that go along with the nominative case and are the pronouns used with verbs. They are as follows:

nose
tu vose
ile/ila/uste/on ilno/ilna/usteno

The next set of pronouns is the interrogative pronouns. They are used when forming questions.

Interrogative Translation
Ki Who
Ke What
Ond Where
Cuan When
Per ke Why
Com How
Cuant How Many
Cal Which
Aki Whom
Duki Whose

The next set of pronouns is the direct object pronouns, used with the accusative case. These are according to gender. They are as follows:

so (MS) sa (FS)
si (MP) su (FP)

The third set of pronouns is the indirect object pronouns, used with the dative case. They are as follows:

mei nou
tei vou
sei sest

The fourth set of pronouns is the possessive pronouns, used with the genitive case. They are as follows:

med ned
ted ved
sed sed

There are also possessive adjectives, also used with the genitive case. The possessive adjectives are my, your, etc. while possessive pronouns are mine, yours, etc. The possessive adjectives are as follows:

mi ni
ti vi
si si

The next set of pronouns are the reflexive pronouns. They are used with reflexive verbs along with subject pronouns. They are as follows:

mun nun
tun vun
sun sun

The final set of pronouns are the prepositional pronouns. They are as follows:

mat nat
tat vat
sat sat

Table of CorrelativesEdit

This table shows the non-personal pronouns of Napolonic.

Query This That Some No Every
Adjective Cal (Which) Eske (This) Eska (That) Aljo (Some) Na (No) Cas (Every)
Person Ki (Who) Eske (This) Eska (That) Aljien (Someone) Najen (No one) Casijen (Everyone)
Thing Ke (What) Eske (This) Eska (That) Aljiun (Something) Najiun (Nothing) Casijiun (Everything)
Place Ond (Where) Aji (Here) Aja (There) Aljia (Somewhere) Najia (Nowhere) Casijia (Everywhere)
Time Cuan (When) Ayora (Now) Ayon (Then) Aljon (Sometime) Najon (Never) Casijon (Always)
Way Com (How) Ensi (Thus) Aljiecom (Somehow)
Reason Per ke (Why)


Now, we move onto prepositions. There are not many prepositions in Napolonic, which means that most of them have more than one meaning. They are as follows:

Sob- about

Con- with

Contra- against

Exce- except

Sel- according to

Sin- without

A- at

Du- from, of

En- in, on

Sov- above

Baj- below

Per- for, by, per, through

Dedu- since

Asa- until

ConjunctionsEdit

Conjunctions in Napolonic are as follows:

E- and

Se- if

Pero- but

Que- that

O- or

Nú- nor

Co- so

An- yet

Perci- because

VerbsEdit

Verbs are the most complicated are of Napolonic. There are four moods, five tenses, two participles, and one supine per verb. Verbs are conjugated by mood, tense, person, and number. We will go through how to conjugate verbs piece by piece.


SupinesEdit

There are four kinds of infinitives in Napolonic, verbs that end in AR, ER, IR, and OR. These infinitives are added to the stem of the verb to form the supine of the verb. The supine in English is like adding "to" to a verb. For example, "to eat," "to sleep," etc.


MoodsEdit

In Napolonic, there are three moods. There is the Indicative, which is the realis mood of the language. The speaker says things that are true and factual or what is presumed factual. The second mood is the Subjunctive or Conjunctive mood, which is the irrealis mood of the language. Things conjugated in this mood are not always likely to happen. The third mood is the Historical mood, or the Literary Mood, which is used in books or to show that an event occurred and was finished a very long time ago. This form is the "written language," like Vulgar Latin was to Classical Latin. The final mood is the Imperative, which is used to overlay commands.

TensesEdit

There are five tenses in Napolonic, because there are no progressives or perfects. There is the Present Tense, the Preterite Tense, the Imperfect Tense, the Future Tense, and the Conditional Tense. From context, these tenses take on the roles of progressives and perfects. The two past tenses (Preterite and Imperfect) are just like Spanish or Portuguese, one is the simple past and one is the continuous past.


ParticiplesEdit

There are two participles in Napolonic, the gerund or present participle and the past participle. The past participle is like adding the suffix "ed" in English and the the gerund is like adding the suffix "ing" to a verb. The present participle is also used when a verb is put in an adjective context.


Conjugating AR VerbsEdit

Here is a conjugation table for regular AR verbs in Napolonic.


Indicative ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Amar conjugated in the Indicative.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present amo amas ama amamo amsa aman
Preterite amze amzase amzo amzamo amzana amzanno
Imperfect amata amatas amata amatamo amatasa amatan
Future amaro amares amare amaremo amarses amaran
Conditional amarita amaritas amarita amaritamo amaritsa amaritan

The endings for regular AR verbs in the Indicative Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present o as a amo sa an
Preterite ze zase zo zamo zana zanno
Imperfect ata atas ata atamo atasa atan
Future aro ares are aremo arses aran
Conditional arita aritas arita aritamo aritsa aritan
Subjunctive ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Amar conjugated in the Subjunctive.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present ame ames ame amemo amse amen
Imperfect amera ameras amera ameramo amersa ameran
Future amesa amesas amesa amesemo ameses amesan

The endings for regular AR verbs in the Subjunctive Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present e es e emo se en
Imperfect era eras era eramo ersa eran
Future esa esas esa esemo eses esan
Historic ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Amar conjugated in the Historic.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilnas/Usteno
Present amso amsas amsa amsamo amisas amsan
Preterite amsezo amsezas amseza amsezamo amisezas amsezan
Future amiero amieras amiera amieramo amiersas amieran
Conditional amira amiras amira amiramo amirsas amiran

The endings for regular AR verbs in the Historic Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present so sas sa samo isas san
Preterite sezo sezas seza sezamo isezas sezan
Future iero ieras iera ieramo iersas ieran
Conditional ira iras ira iramo irsas iran

Imperative Conjugation

Let's look at the verb Amar conjugated in the Imperative.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
ama ame amemo amse amen

The endings for regular AR verbs in the Imperative Mood are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
a e emo se en

Let's also look at the Negative Imperative of Amar.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
no ames no ame no amemo no amse no amen

The conjugation for regular AR verbs in the Negative Imperative are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
es e emo se en
Participle ConjugationEdit

Here are the participles for Amar. They are as follows:

Present Past
amando amado

To form participles for regular AR verbs are as follows:

Present Past
ando ado


Regular AR VerbsEdit

Amar- to love

Hugar- to play

Comprar- to buy

Pajar- to pay Fumar- to smoke

Nashar- to swim

Travelar- to travel

Tochar- to touch

Goutar- to taste

Odorar- to smell


Irregular AR VerbsEdit

Estar- to be

Conhesar- to know

Errar- to hear

Trazar- to bring


Conjugating ER VerbsEdit

Here is a conjugation table for regular ER verbs in Napolonic.


Indicative ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Scriver conjugated in the Indicative.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present scrivo scrives scrive scrivemo scrivse scriven
Preterite scrivzi scrivzise scrivzo scrivzimo scrivzine scrivzenno
Imperfect scrivite scrivites scrivite scrivitemo scrivitise scriviten
Future scrivero scriveres scrivere scriveremo scriverses scriveran
Conditional scriverite scriverites scriverite scriveritemo scriveritse scriveriten

The endings for regular ER verbs in the Indicative Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present o es e emo se en
Preterite zi zise zo zimo zine zenno
Imperfect ite ites ite itemo itise iten
Future ero eres ere eremo erses eran
Conditional erite erites erite eritemo eritse eriten
Subjunctive ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Scriver conjugated in the Subjunctive.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present scriva scrivas scriva scrivamo scrivsa scrivan
Imperfect scriviera scrivieras scriviera scrivieramo scriviersa scrivieran
Future scriviesa scriviesas scriviesa scriviesemo scrivieses scriviesan

The endings for regular ER verbs in the Subjunctive Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present a as a amo sa an
Imperfect iera ieras iera ieramo iersa ieran
Future iesa iesas iesa iesemo ieses iesan
Historic ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Scriver conjugated in the Historic.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilnas/Usteno
Present scrivso scrivses scrivse scrivsemo scrivises scrivsen
Preterite scrivsezo scrivsezes scrivseze scrivsezemo scrivisezes scrivsezen
Future scriviero scrivieres scriviere scrivieremo scrivierses scrivieren
Conditional scrivire scrivires scrivire scriviremo scrivirses scriviren

The endings for regular ER verbs in the Historic Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present so ses se semo ises sen
Preterite sezo sezes seze sezemo isezes sezen
Future iero ieres iere ieremo ierses ieren
Conditional ire ires ire iremo irses iren

Imperative Conjugation

Let's look at the verb Scriver conjugated in the Imperative.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
scrive scriva scrivamo scrivsa scrivan

The endings for regular ER verbs in the Imperative Mood are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
e a amo sa an

Let's also look at the Negative Imperative of Scriver.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
no scrivas no scriva no scrivamo no scrivsa no scrivan

The conjugation for regular ER verbs in the Negative Imperative are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
as a amo sa an
Participle ConjugationEdit

Here are the participles for Scriver. They are as follows:

Present Past
scrivendo scrivedo

To form participles for regular ER verbs are as follows:

Present Past
endo edo

Regular ER VerbsEdit

Scriver- to write

Viver- to live

Parler- to speak

Morer- to die

Sirver- to serve

Bajer- to descend

Pider- to ask for

Prefirer- to prefer


Irregular ER VerbsEdit

Ser- to be Aver- to have

Jonder- to go

Voler- to want

Dizer- to say

Ver- to see

Voxer- to be worth

Conjugating IR VerbsEdit

Here is a conjugation table for regular IR verbs in Napolonic.


Indicative ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Comir conjugated in the Indicative.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present como comis comi comimo comsi comsin
Preterite comzi comzise comzo comzimo comzine comzenno
Imperfect comite comites comite comitemo comitise comiten
Future comiro comires comire comiremo comirses comiran
Conditional comirite comirites comirite comiritemo comiritse comiriten

The endings for regular IR verbs in the Indicative Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present o es e emo se en
Preterite zi zise zo zimo zine zenno
Imperfect ite ites ite itemo itise iten
Future ero eres ere eremo erses eran
Conditional irite irites irite iritemo iritse iriten
Subjunctive ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Comir conjugated in the Subjunctive.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present coma comas coma comamo comsa coman
Imperfect comiera comieras comiera comieramo comiersa comieran
Future comiesa comiesas comiesa comiesemo comieses comiesan

The endings for regular IR verbs in the Subjunctive Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present a as a amo sa an
Imperfect iera ieras iera ieramo iersa ieran
Future iesa iesas iesa iesemo ieses iesan
Historic ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Comir conjugated in the Historic.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilnas/Usteno
Present comso comsis comsi comsimo comsis comsin
Preterite comsizo comsizes comsize comsizemo comisizes comsizen
Future comiero comieres comiere comieremo comierses comieren
Conditional comire comires comire comiremo comirses comiren

The endings for regular IR verbs in the Historic Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present so sis si simo isis sin
Preterite sizo sizes size sizemo isizes sizen
Future iero ieres iere ieremo ierses ieren
Conditional ire ires ire iremo irses iren

Imperative Conjugation

Let's look at the verb Comir conjugated in the Imperative.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
comi coma comamo comsa coman

The endings for regular ER verbs in the Imperative Mood are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
i a amo sa an

Let's also look at the Negative Imperative of Comir.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
no comas no coma no comamo no comsa no coman

The conjugation for regular IR verbs in the Negative Imperative are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
as a amo sa an
Participle ConjugationEdit

Here are the participles for Comir. They are as follows:

Present Past
comindo comido

To form participles for regular IR verbs are as follows:

Present Past
indo ido

Regular IR VerbsEdit

Comir- to eat

Restir- to laugh

Subir- to ascend

Apir- to open


Irregular IR VerbsEdit

Dormir- to sleep

Venir- to come

Potir- to be able to

Lir- to read

Salir- to leave

Sentir- to feel


Conjugating OR VerbsEdit

Here is a conjugation table for regular OR verbs in Napolonic.


Indicative ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Timor conjugated in the Indicative.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present timo timos timo timomo timso timon
Preterite timzi timzise timzo timzimo timzine timzenno
Imperfect timote timotes timote timotemo timitso timoten
Future timoro timores timore timoremo timorerses timoreran
Conditional timorite timorites timorite timoritemo timoritse timoriten

The endings for regular OR verbs in the Indicative Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present o os o omo so on
Preterite zi zise zo zimo zine zenno
Imperfect ote otes ote otemo otiso oten
Future oro ores ore oremo orses oreran
Conditional orite orites orite oritemo oritse oriten
Subjunctive ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Timor conjugated in the Subjunctive.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present time times time timemo timse timen
Imperfect timera timeras timera timeramo timersa timeran
Future timesa timesas timesa timesemo timeses timesan

The endings for regular OR verbs in the Subjunctive Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present e es e emo se en
Imperfect era eras era eramo ersa eran
Future esa esas esa esemo eses esan
Historic ConjugationEdit

Let's look at the verb Timor conjugated in the Historic.

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilnas/Usteno
Present timso timses timse timsemo timses timsen
Preterite timsezo timsezes timseze timsezemo timisezes timsezen
Future timiero timieres timiere timieremo timierses timieren
Conditional timire timires timire timiremo timirses timiren

The endings for regular OR verbs in the Historic Mood are as follows:

Tu Ile/Ila/Uste/On Nose Vose Ilno/Ilna/Usteno
Present so ses se semo ises sen
Preterite sezo sezes seze sezemo isezes sezen
Future iero ieres iere ieremo ierses ieren
Conditional ire ires ire iremo irses iren

Imperative Conjugation

Let's look at the verb Timor conjugated in the Imperative.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
timo time timemo timse timen

The endings for regular OR verbs in the Imperative Mood are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
o e emo se en

Let's also look at the Negative Imperative of Timor.

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
no times no time no timemo no timse no timen

The conjugation for regular OR verbs in the Negative Imperative are as follows:

Tu Uste Nose Vose Usteno
es e emo se en
Participle ConjugationEdit

Here are the participles for Timor. They are as follows:

Present Past
timondo timodo

To form participles for regular OR verbs are as follows:

Present Past
ondo

odo

Regular OR VerbsEdit

Timor- to take

Pansor- to think

Comprendor- to understand

Tenor- to hold


Irregular OR VerbsEdit

Por- to put

Dor- to give

Bevor- to drink

Stapor- to know

For- to make

Devor- to have to


Irregular Verb Conjugation PageEdit

http://conlang.wikia.com/wiki/Napolonic_Irregular_Verbs


Negation of VerbsEdit

To make a verb negative, you must have the particle "na" precede the verb. For example:


Lanino na comi lomazapam. This means The boy doesn't eat the apple.

VocabularyEdit

NumbersEdit

zero: cer

one: un

two: dozi

three: tra

four: kotro

five: cins

six: seis

seven: set

eight: otov

nine: nova

ten: daza

twenty: vanta

thirty: tranta

fourty: kanta

fifty: cinqanta

sixty: sesanta

seventy: setanta

eighty: otovanta

ninety: novanta

one hundred: centa

two hundred: dozenta

three hundred: tracenta

four hundred: kotrocenta

five hundred: cinsenta

six hundred: seisenta

seven hundred: setcenta

eight hundred: otovcenta

nine hundred: novacenta

one thousand: mela


To form compound numbers, you must add a hyphen between them. For making numbers between a ten and unit digit, drop the "a" on the tens digit. For example, eighty-one is otovant-un. Twenty-five is vant-cins. One hundred thirty-six is centa-trant-seis.


ColorsEdit

Example textEdit

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