SORYANEC /sɔriɐnɛt͡ʃ/


Type: Agglutinative-Fusional

Alignment: SOV

Head Direction: Mixture

Number of genders: 4

Declensions: Yes

Conjugations: Yes

Nouns declined
according to
Case Number
Definitiveness Gender
Verbs conjugated
according to
Voice Mood
Person Number
Tense Aspect

Classification and DialectsEdit

The second most spoken language of Aravea, it descends from the tribe EFYRÜQ /ɛpirũk/ (Épiruk) and is adopted by various countries in Aravea, it connects to the gates like Iwar Gopa and it's the programming language for most algorithms, it contains only one language and one dialect since the population of Épiruk people are in only in two places that are close to each other and it hasn't changed much.

There are Iwar Gopa Dialects that use parts of the SORYANEC Script, see Iwar Gopa for more details on Dialects.

There are some modern loan words from Iwar Gopa, mostly for terms in technology and science as well as politics.


Native AlphabetEdit

Reformed: A, B, F, S, O, R, Y, E, K/Q, D, J, Ã, U, L, M, N, Ò, T, Z, V, X, G, C, Ô, Î

Special Sounds: Á, È, Ü, W, NG, GL, GN, SL.

Old Non-Reformed Letters:

Aa, Bβ, ɸf, Ss,Oo, Rr, Yʎ, Eɛ, KQq, Dð, Jʒ, Ææ, Vu, Lʃ , ɰm, Nŋ,  Øø, Tʈ, Zʊ̈, ɣʊ, Xʉ, Gɠ, Cc, Œœ,Ƣƣ

Old Non-Reformed Special Sounds:

Āā, Ēē, Ǔǔ, Ǣǣ,ŋɠ, ɠʃ, ɠŋ,sʃ

Cursive Example:


In the language there the following consonants, the Y letter is a both a consonant and a vowel, the C is a joined sound of t͡ʃ so it doesn't have a complete representation in the chart the individual sounds that composed shall be represented:


Bilabial Labio-dental Alveolar Post-alveolar Retroflex Palatal Velar Uvular
Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiced Voiceless Voiceless
Nasal [m] [n] [ ɲ]


Plosive [p] [b] [t] [d] [k] [g]
Fricative [f] [v] [s] [z]

[ ʃ ]

Approximant [j]
Trill [r]
Flap or tap [ ɾ ]
Lateral app. [ l ] [ʎ]

The F has two distinct sounds that it represents: / f p / the p sound is used more in syllabic ends while the f is used in other situations, however both sounds are correct only easier to pronounce in some occasions.

The NG special sound may change when other sounds are involved, like in ÁNGLYA (full) in which the NG sound is separated in ÁN GLYA /ã/ / g͡lia / in which the L sound is joined with the G sound, instead of the N grabbing the G.


There are 13 vowels divided in three groups:

Simple: A,O,Y,E,U

Accented:Á, È, Ü, Ã, Ò, Ô, Î

Special: W

Front Central Back
Close [i][ĩ] [u][ũ]
Close-mid [o][õ]
Mid [ə][ə̃]
Open-mid [ɛ][ɛ̃] [ɔ][ɔ̃]
Near-open [ɐ][ɐ̃]
Open [a][ã]

Nasalizing vowels Edit

There are some vowels that change sound when followed by a N.


  • The vowel has to be composed of only one sound and not already nasalized.
  • It must be followed by a N(consonant), NG(vowel) or NGL(vowel) but not a NG(end).
  • It must not be followed by the sound /ɲ/ in some words.
Letter IPA
A /ɐ̃/
O /ɔ̃/
E /ɛ̃/
Y /ĩ/
U /ũ/
Ò /õ/
Á /ã/
È /ə̃/

In some cases the vowels change into others over some time, they maintain same meaning only shortened:

  • ÒÃ =>Ô ; Example: Old => GYÒÃ(Reason), New =>GYÔ(Reason);
  • OYN(end)=>Î;
  • OYN(vowel)=>Î, if not nasalized N /ɲ/;

Writing SystemEdit

The writing of the K and Q are both acceptable since ancient time this letter has been influenced by the Iwar Gopa, since then the K and Q became one letter however both writings are correct since they don't influence the sound of the word.

The Ô and Î can be substituted by ÒÃ and OYN respectively however this change is very confusing to the natives, due to there being two or more capitalized letter at the beginning of the word.

In the Case of Special Digraphs(NG,GL,GN,SL) there other forms to write them that can't be used here, the rr and ss digraphs are rare but help differentiate between words and don't have a special form to write in.

the N letter has two sounds /n/ and /ɲ/, the later one is sacred to the people that speak this language, if a word has the sound /ɲ/ the reader mustn't read it as /n/ because it is an offence to the people of EPYRÜQ, there is no way to differentiate the /n/ and /ɲ/ sound in text but for convenience to foreigners they put a "~" in some words that should have that sound, however the actual "~" cannot be written in official documents, only in schools for foreigners. Example: /boɲa/ BÒNA -> BÒÑA(Water).

Letter A Á B F S O R Y E È KQ D
Sound [ɐ] [a] [b]


[s] [ɔ] [ɾ][r]

[i] [j]

[ɛ] [ə] [k] [d]
Letter J Ã W U Ü L M N Ò T Z V
Sound [ʒ] [ã] [w] [u] [ũ] [l] [ ʎ ] [m] [n] [ɲ] [o] [t] [z] [v]
Letter X G C Ô Î NG GL GN SL RR SS (Ñ)
Sound [ʃ] [g] [t͡ʃ] [oã] [ɔin]


[g͡ʎ][g͡l] [g͡n] [s͡l] [s͡ʎ] [r] [ʃ] [s] [ɲ]

Cursive LettersEdit

The Cursive letters of the language have various special combinations for various digraphs therefore they also include the special letters for them, however the standard separated letters can also be used. Some cursive letters also have more than one form which is also represented in here.

In cases where the NGL formation is used, the N always stays out of the GL combination.

Example: DÁQ'ÁNGLYA(beautiful)

A special symbol is also used to join certain words "-" which is saying that the word must be read quickly with no stops in between the two characters. Example: E-ORY (Join[verb]), / ɛ͡ɔɾi / This appears rarely in the language.


Number Writting IPA
0 OG / ɔg /
1 ÜN / ũn /
2 GÜX / gũʃ /
3 ÃU / ãu /
4 LAC / lɐt͡ʃ /
5 / loã /
6 LOQ / lɔk /
7 GLÈ / g͡lə /
8 ÎAQ / ɔinak /
9 UVU / uvu /
10 CÁQ / t͡ʃak /
100 NAB / nab /
1.000 XUZ / ʃuz /
10.000 CÁQ'XUZ / t͡ʃak ʃuz /
100.000 NAB'XUZ / nab ʃuz /
1.000.000 MÃT /mãt/
Inifinity MÁK /mak/

The decimal numbers are indicated by a word that separates them 10.45 --> CÁQ(10) EC(.) LAC'CÁQ LÔ(45).

The ordinal form of the numbers is indicated by the word "DYZÒ". Example: 1 ÜN -> 1st DYZÒ ÜN

Grammar Edit

The basic grammar of SORYANEC Language is that radicals are put in the beginning and end of a word to alter the meaning of the word, also some related words may be joined together to form a different word that has both meanings.


The phonotactics should be like this: C- consonant V- Vowel *- Repeat ª- rarely used like in (SGR/SQR)



  • When core V is "Î" , the following must be a vowel except(Ô/Î) or it ends the word;
  • There cannot be more than three consonants together;
  • The limit of vowels together is five but it is rarely used because of the Ô Î vowels.


Basic nouns  change in gender and number however they are primarily genderless only specified by the radical after the word.

Gender Radical
Male E(not vowels) / C(not consonants) / B(Ã,Ô,Î)
Female Ò / T
Other NG(not Î) / G(Î only) / U(consonants)


Noun English IPA Male IPA Female IPA Other IPA
ÎÁLE Kid /ɔin.a.lɛ/ ÎÁLEC /ɔin.a.lɛt͡ʃ/ ÎÁLEÒ /ɔin.a.lɛo/ ÎÁLENG /ɔin.a.lɛŋː/
FÒTÃ Adult /fo.tã/ FÒTÃB /fo.tãb/ FÒTÃT /fo.tãt/ FÒTÃNG /fo.tãŋː/
ÃTÜQ God(no gender) /ã.tũk/ ÃTÜQE /ã.tũ.kɛ/ ÃTÜQÒ /ã.tũ.ko/ ÃTÜQU /ã.tũ.ku/

The Gender genderless and Other seem very similar but they are used in different cases.


  1. We use other to specify that there is a gender, only that either the speaker doesn't know or doesn't want to tell.
  2. In cases of plural, the Other gender is used in living things when not knowing the exact majority of the gender.
  3. The genderless is used for non-living things and God with some exceptions like statues with gender in which a gender based radical can be used.

The number is defined by a radical behind the word known as ÎUQ /ɔ that is separated from the word with a ( ' ) character that simulates a pause between the radical and the word that is smaller than pauses between words but longer than syllabic pauses.

Number Radical Prefix/ÎÜQ IPA
Zero OG / ɔg /
One ÜN (optional) / ũn /
More KÁE /kaɛ/
Infinite MÁK /mak/

For foreigners' names, the transition is made for the most phonetic correct sounds and letters.


  • Alexandre(Portuguese) / ɐlɘʃɐ̃dɾɘ / -> ALÈXANDRÈ
  • Raphael(English) / ʀɐpɐɛl / -> / rɐfɐɛl / ->RAFAEL
  • Michael(English) / miʃɐɛl / ->MYXAEL
  • Michael(English) / mikɐɛl / ->MYKAEL
  • Carl(English) /kaɾl /-> KARL


There are 4 tenses in the language that change the verb with a radical behind the verb, the mood of the person speaking also changes the syllabic stops in the verbs thus changing the verb sometimes with additional sounds being created while speaking, the number and person that is spoken to also changes the verb by adding a radical to the end of the word.


They're separated from the verb with a ( ' ) character.

Radical Tense Tense equivelent IPA Position Example
REQ Past Simple / rɛk / Before REQ'SURYÁCA
SÃF Future / sãp / Before SÃF'SURYÁCA
GYÁQ Imperative /giak/ Before GYÁQ'SURYÁCA
----- Present Simple ------ Before SURYÁCA

Composite tenses may be created when joining two or more tenses in that case the radicals are joined together with the ( ' ) character instead of putting two separated verbs.


The mood of the person speaking/the subject of the action changes the verbs syllabic stops so all changes in the verb are done inside the verb, with some exceptions that are done outside the verb.

The following table shows the verb SURYÁCA /su.ria.t͡ʃɐ/ meaning to create, however there is also words that replaces the mood alteration that are put behind the verb and behind the tense.

Syllabic stops alterations are now rare since they cannot be expressed in the written form.

They are divided into eight groups that start with the following letters:

  • M Joy
  • Ô Sadness
  • W Rage
  • Y Fear
  • LÒ Interest
  • SL Surprise
  • Z Trust
  • Î Repulse

Here are some of the examples:

Mood IPA examples Rule Word Replacement
Sadness /͡ʃɐ/ Only one pause between the word normally in a vowel diphthong ÔLTÎ / oãl.tɔin/
Happiness /su.ria.t͡ʃɐ/ All pauses between V and C Default
Rage /sur.iat͡ʃɐ/ One pause in a consonant-vowel never in a vowel diphthong WCÁQ / w.t͡ʃak/
Fear /͡ʃ.ɐ/ Pause in the middle and in the last letter YRU / iru /
Repulse /s.uria.t͡ʃ.ɐ/ Pause in the first letter and in between t͡ʃ sounds ÎÜ /ɔin͡u/


  • (the God(female) the world (sadness) (past) create!)
  • The Goddess "was sad when she"(ÔLTÎ) created the world!

Number and PersonEdit

The changes happen to the subject of the the sentence instead of the verb with exception of the singular plural difference that is marked by either an (C), (Ü) or (Y) at the end of the verb.


  • (the (more)kid(male) (one) great world (happiness) (future) create(plural) )
  • The boys will create a great world!

Verb endingsEdit

There are several endings to a verb, there 2 main groups:

  • SURYÁCA(to Create)(Vowel endings)
  • ULÁQ(to Use)(Consonant endings)

However there are various groups inside each one:

Vowel(A / Á , E / È ,Ã, O )

We use the plural with Y(A,È, Ã, O) and C (E,Á).

  • SURYÁCA(create)/MÒJÁ(get)
  • ÔLE (protect)
  • UVÃ(give)

Consonant(Q, F,J,V, T )

We use the plural with Ü.

  • ULÁQ(use)
  • UVÁF(endow)
  • OÜJ(be)
  • ÃBMOV(birth)

Pronouns Edit

There are 11 pronouns in the verbal speech and the objective and subject pronouns are equal

Personal pronoun Soryanec equivalent IPA
I Y [ i ]
you YOR [iɔr]
he VU [vu]
she JYU [ʒiu]
ye(genderless) YDA [ idɐ]
thee(genderless) YDÈU [idəu]
it(genderless) CÔM [t͡ʃoãm]
we ÃY [ãi]
you ÒNSLA [ õs͡lɐ]
they XUSSA [ ʃuʃɐ ]
they(genderless) CUSSA [ t͡ʃuʃɐ ]


The syntax of a basic sentence is similar to English in the affirmative but the negative and interrogative don't change much.

The negative is formed by the word "ULAJÁ" meaning "not" while the interrogative is with a "LAYGÁN" a question identifier.

Question words are found in various forms depending on the situation:

Situation English example Soryanec example IPA
Referring to a time When was that? LAYGÁN ABAFA(when) OÜJ(was) SOM(that)?
Referring to a place in space Where is the park? LAYGÁN AFAUT(where is) LY(the) FAR(park)?
Asking just the name What is your name? LAYGÁN VAVARRO(what is) YOR(your) CEBTÁ(name)?
Asking about a object What is that? LAYGÁN JYJ(what is) SOM(that)?
Asking about the person Who are you? LAYGÁN SACUQ(who) YOR(you) OÜJ(are)?
Asking about an event What happened? LAYGÁN SLASLÈ REQ'QAQOA(happened)?
Asking the reason Why did this happen? LAYGÁN SGÁJ(why) SÜM(this) QAQOA(happen)?
Asking the form of a thing(non-living) How is the beef? LAYGÁN DAGA(how is) LY(the) BAAF(beef)?
Asking the form of a thing(alive) How is your dog? LAYGÁN XUC(how is) YOR(your) DAF(dog)?
Asking the form of the person How are you? LAYGÁN ONGÁRO(How are) YOR(you)?
Asking permission Can I do something? LAYGÁN ZAQ(Can) Y(I) RO(do) UVARÎ(something)?
Asking to enter somewhere in a holy place Can I enter the temple? LAYGÁN MUCE(Can enter) Y LY(the) TÁGLÈ(temple)?

Example of a composed question:

  • Why can I not enter the temple?
  • LAYGÁN(question marker) ULAJÁ(not) SGÁJ(why) MUCE(Can enter) Y(I) LY(the) TÁGLÈ(temple)?

Basic sentence Formula:

(Question Marker) + (Negative Marker) + (Question Word) + (Subject) + Object* + Action

The subject may be omitted in situations were the subject is already known, the only compulsory parts are an Action and an Object.

*In special situations the Object may not exist due to the nature of the Action thus no Object is required, only a Subject is instead required.


The Lexicon may be found here and it will be updated most of the time.

Sound Shifts Edit

The Language has underwent a major sound shift during the second rising where some letter received new sound and erased old ones.

Letter Old Sound New Sound Observation
ÃWÔ Shift
à /æ/ /ã/ It underwent a shift and nasalization of the /a/ sound.
Ô /ʊæ/ /ʊã/ Same as the Ã.
W /ɘ/ /w/ It's considered a vowel despite the consonant sound
YRYL Shift
Y /ʎ/ no sound it lost the /ʎ/ sound.
R no sound /ɾ/ it stepped into Alveolar territory.
L /ɭ/ /ʎ/ Changed the sound.
ÁVA Shift / Last Non- Reformed usage of the Alphabet
Á /ɑ/ /a/ Changed vowel sound.
A /a/ no sound Eliminated a sound.
OLÒUMÔ Shift / Reformation of Alphabet
Ò /ʊ/ /o/ Shifted sound.
O /o/ no sound Eliminated sound.
Ô /ʊã/ /oã/ Shifted sound.

Example textEdit

Quote from  Johann Wolfgang von Goethe:


  • (If I to the moment(other) say: but (sadness and fear)stay, you so beauty'full are)

  • If I say to the moment: but stay, you are so beautiful -(the speaker was sad and fearful of the moment)

Quote from Buddha:

  • ((three)thing (not)can long (past)hide: the sun, the moon, and the truth)
  • Three things cannot be long hidden: the Sun, the Moon, and the Truth.

Legend of Goddess of Sound, 3rd year book of Aravea Myths:

  • (The old great God(female) of the Sound, by (infinite)name (past)call, (infinite)human(other) (past)worship)
  • The old great Goddess of the Sound by countless names called, by countless humans worshipped.

Introduction to SORYANEC speech:

  • Î, Y KARL OÜJ . LAYGÁN SACUQ YOR OÜJ? (Hello, I'm Carl, who are you?)
  • Y XÁRA OÜJ, Y FORTUGAL DRE. LAYGÁN CA YOR?(I'm Sara, I'm from Portugal and you?)
  • Y UQ DRE. (I'm from UK.)

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