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|Nouns decline according to...|
|Verbs conjugate according to...|
Nusblatish is a language created by Julgat. It is a language for his conworld called the Chungganation. A number of people will use the language for distinguishable purposes, and Julgat has said that the language will also be used for his personal use. The language is somewhat hard to understand due to the random combination of words (and some loanwords) in the language, and the plentiful suffixes one has to memorize.
The Nusblatish alphabet is virtually the case compared to English, although accents like á, é, í, ó, ú, and ñ are visible in the language, due to specific grammar rules in the language. However, the letters h and k are not permitted in the language (Exceptions are diphthongs with the letter h, excluding sh)
Important Grammar RulesEdit
- All root words have chunks of C-V, or V-C. (Example: house in Nusblatish is gapebo)
- To pluralize nouns, add -sa at the end of the word.
- Repetition of syllables and/or letters are not allowed.
- To fix a repetition of syllable, drop the duplicate.
- To fix a repetition of letters
(If consonant) Drop out the duplicate.
(If vowel or n) Combine by using accents. (Example: a + a = á)
(If s) Combine the two s into th.
- No h and k are permitted in the language. As a replacement, use j and c.
|I, me, my, myself, mine||co|
|You, yours, your, yourself, yourselves||tu (plural te)|
|he, his, him, himself||el|
|she, her, hers, herself||la|
|we, our, ourselves, ours||nu|
|they, their, themselves, theirs||yo|
|it, its, itself||it|
Verbs mostly conjugate according to their tense, just like in Chungganese. Here are the following conjugations with the verb bimira, meaning "to eat":
For the perfect progressive tense, just combine conjugations.
All cases are suffixes, unless specified.
1. Nominative Case
Indicates the subject of a verb. Has no suffix.
(English) I am eating. (Nusblatish) co gubimi.
2. Accusative Case
Indicates the direct object of a verb. Has a suffix of -ne.
(English) He eats an apple. (Nusblatish) el bime wanevene.
3. Dative Case
Indicates the indirect object of a verb. Has a suffix of the present verb conjugation of the giver.
(English) He gave you a present. (Nusblatish) el gecabu rubone.
4. Ablative Case
Indicates movement from something. Has a suffix of -de.
(English) I went from here to there. (Nusblatish) jul tobda mecade feliro.
5. Causative Case
Indicates the cause. Add -por as a prefix, then add the noun. If person, add conjugation.
(English) I was hurt because of him. (Nusblatish) isti geniba porea.
6. Genitive Case
Indicates ownership. Has a suffix of -mi. Take note that this only applies to common nouns. Proper nouns have to be added -u. (English) That is John's toy. (Nusblatish) gero ista wonemi wanu.
7. Predicative case
Indicates the predicate. Has a suffix of -qe.
8. Prepositional Case
Indicates the object of the preposition. Has a suffix of the corresponding preposition.
Instead of a Base 10 numbering system, Nusblatish follows a Base 26 numbering system.
|26||quiwal||1 x 261 + 0 x 260|
|679||quiwalquo||1 x 262 + 0 x 261 + 3 x 260|
|1,738||floalunla||2 x 262 + 14 x 261 + 22 x 260|
Main article: Nusblatish/Lexicon