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Tek Riafa is a fan dialect for Hymmnos/Ar Tonelico, but is also used in a modified way by the people of Ramaine. This page will deal primarily with the Hymmnos version, (though the core differences in the Ramaine version sill be covered.)
A great deal of Tek Riafa is pronounced in a similar rhythm to japanese, but with an english range of consonants. In other words, words tend to be broken quite sharply into sylables.
When used in an emotion word, the vowel sounds are as follows:
|a||æ (cat, hat)|
|e||ɛ (bed, wed)|
|i||iː (see, fee)|
|o||ɒ (hot, not)|
|u||uː (boo, too)|
|y||aɪ (my, why)|
Y can be treated as either a vowel or a consonant.
Outside of emotion sounds, for the most part things are similar but there are occasional exceptions:
When followed by a consonant, i is often pronouced ɪ as in 'six'.
With only a few exeptions, adjacent vowels are treated as seperate sylables. Eg: 'Hear' would be pronouced 'heh-ar' rather than 'heer'.
At the end of words, o is often pronounced as əʊ, as in 'no'.
kj (used with u as in english)
|x||z or kʃ|
C is always soft, G is always hard. J is generally hard.
At the beginning of words, X is pronounced the same as Z, otherwise is is used as in 'six'. eg: 'xix' would be said 'zix'. When placed next to a number or symbol, it is pronouced 'ku' (see below).
When Y follows another consonant, they flow quickly together, so 'dya' would be pronouced very similiarly to 'ja'.
When followed by a noun, 'Ci' is occasionally shifted into a 'sh'. This is most often seen in pronouns such as 'cienna' (us)', which can be said either as 'see-eh-na' or 'sheh-na' depending upon speed/rhythm.
At the end of words, 'ae' is often merged to may an a sound as in 'hay'. eg: Sukae (soul) would be said 'soo-kay' .
In the Hymmnos variant, these are generally the same as in Hymmnos. The Ramaine dialect does not use symbols for the most part.
//, = and : are ignored. Words joined by _ or . are spoken as if there is a space between them.
While these do not apply completely across the board, certain letters or letter combinations have implications they add to the word they're put into
The letter 'i' is one of the most used, and tends to carry a sense of importance, power, size or signifcance. These are often inserted into the middle of words for emphisis or praise (the most key use being in the pronouns to make the formal tenses). 'Y' can carry a similar sense, but tends to be more relaxed. It is less common but seems to have arisen from the words becoming slurred over time.
The letter 'i' as significant also comes into play where Tek Riafa forms nouns from verbs for those involved in the verb ('one who x', 'one who is x') as when prefixed with an i, the meaning is shifted to imply this is their only purpose: 'adorran' being 'singer' and 'iadorran' being 'one who's sole purpose is to sing'. (This method of forming nouns from verbs will be covered in more detail later.)
You also use 'i' to create the plural forms of nouns (which is done by doubling the last sound and adding i if it ends in a consonant, or si if it ends in a vowel).
Anything prefixed with a x- sound tends to be a negative or a reversal of something.
An emotion word can be easily identified by the fact it ends in //
They are effectively a matrix, and formed of a number of stages, and consequently able to express complex concepts in a very short period of time.
Stage 1- EmotionEdit
This step contains one or two concepts. They can be split into 2 types: The first, if included, is written as a vowel and contains a general tone. They rarely appear on their own. The second type is more specific and is written as either a single consonant or a collection that makes a particular sound. One special stage one element is xix-, which reverses the meaning of the rest of stage 1.
|a-||General driven/encouraging action or change/"Go!"|
|bw-||Selfish/jealous/holding close/'this is MINE'|
|e-||General distaste/dislike of things as they are)|
|i-||General helplessness/fear/'Help me!'|
|m-||Wanting to encourage/nurture/create/instigate|
|o-||General affirmation of things|
|u-||General love/contentment/approval of things as they are|
|xix-||Reverses the emotion of this stage|
|z-||Desire to destroy/stop/end|
Stage 2- Intensity/AttitudeEdit
Another 2 part step. The optional first part expresses what the singer feels about the emotion:
|-r-||I want this to be fullfilled|
|-l-||I want this to be cut off|
The second part is essential and expresses the strength of the feeling
|e (eh)||Not at all|
|i (ee)||More than anything else|
Stage 3- Subject/Subject ModifierEdit
These can be layered up quite a way, but generally it's best to make sure it's something pronounceable. r and ch behave differently if there is an r or l in stage two— they will refer to how soon you want the feeling to be fulfilled/end. If you need them twice (you want something to be fulfilled quickly, but only be short lived, you would use a y as well (this is optional if there is no l or r in stage 2.)
|(blank)||Myself/this (general)/the subject|
|z||Negative modifier (i.e: zim = things not my world)|
|i||my (always means the singer, even if there is another subject using it)|
|y||my (refers to the one speaking in the song)|
|u||object of the action being performed|
|t||this/of this thing (what the emote itself is attached to)|
|r||to go on forever/last a long time|
|ch||to be short lived/just now/quickly|
ary// deeply, actively determined (ah-rye)
ikien// more than anything else, helplessly afraid of you (ee-kee-en)
xixunaotz// Not lovingly accepting the death of everything (zix-u-nah-ots)
The majority of Tek Riafa sentences are in SVO form, and for anything not in simple present tense, with a tense code formed much in the same way as the emotion words appended to the front.
A tense code can be recognised in the Hymmnos version of the language by its ending in '://'. They are made up of up 3 components, arranged in various orders. The three elements signify the time being spoken about, the permenance/duration of it and finally the nature of the statement, which included commands, potential and obligation.
Often this last type is the first to appear in the tense code.
Time Tense ElementsEdit
a- always have
e- never before
Duraration Tense ElementsEdit
ki- This state will continue forever
ke- This state will not continue forever/will change soon.
ka- This state will not continue beyond the now
ko- This state has ceased in the past
(blank)- This state goes on an unspecified time
Note: These refer to the time tense elements in their meaning, particularly with a- and e-. In otherwords, while 'aki://' means 'Always have and always will', 'eki://' means 'Never have and never will'.
Statement Type Tense ElementsEdit
xarha - forbidding
xatra - would not
twef - want/desirative
xatwef - do not want
dan - possible
xadan - impossible
din - required/must
xadin - not required
(blank) - simple statement
cer.adorra (You sing)
o://cer.adorra (You sang)
ka://cer.adorra (You won't sing any more)
ko://cer.adorra (You stopped singing before now)
eki://cer.adorra (You never sang before and you still won't.)
eka://cer.adorra (You never sang before but now you will)
rhaki://cer.adorra (keep singing!)
adin://cer.adorra (You have always been required to sing)
dani://cer.adorra (You can sing in the future)
Passive and reflexive statementsEdit
These are rendered by using a 're:' for passive statments or a 'me:' for reflexive, placed before the pronoun but after the tense code (if there is one)
cen.alidya (I help)
re:cen.alidya (I am helped)
me:cen.alidya (I help myself)
aki://me:cen.alidya (I have always helped my self and I will continue to do so)
It should be noted that some verbs are effectively already passive or reflexive when translated, particularly in 'state' words. This will be covered in more detail later.
Pronouns, Possessives and ArticlesEdit
Tek Riafa pronouns have both a 'formal' and 'informal' case, though this refers more to power, importace and significance to the speaker rather than to social status. Whether they are subject or object is infered from word order.
|Singular Informal||Plural Informal||Singular Formal||Plural Formal|
|I - First Person||cen||cenna||cien||cienna|
|You - Second Person||cer||cerra||cier||cierra|
|He/It - Masculine 3rd Person||cet||cetta||ciet||cietta|
|She/It - Feminine 3rd Person||ces||cessa||cies||ciessa|
|It - Neuter 3rd Person||ced||cedda||cied||
There is also a form for places, which translates a little differently:
Cella (All around here)
Ciel (The World)
Ciella (Absolutely everywhere)
Which gender of 3rd person pronoun you use for a particular word can vary: There is a hirachy of things to decide which should be used. In order of imporance, it goes:
1) The actual gender of the thing in question. e.g. a girl would take 'ces' or 'cies'.
2) If there is a strong mood you wish to invoke by it, inanimate objects may be personified with a gender.
3) The gender of the owner of the thing in question. e.g. a book belonging to a boy would take 'cet', but if it belonged to a girl it would take 'ces'.
4) If known, the creator of the object's gender.
5) If none of the above are applicable, it will take the neuter 3rd person.
There are a number of ways to form a possessive.
The Hymmnos only way is to join the words with a '_' such as 'cen_adra' (my song). The owner preceeds the thing owned.
In a similar format, when the owner is expressed with a pronoun, you can omit the _, but swap the 'e' in the pronoun for an 'a', e.g. 'can adra' (my song).
You can also use the words 'ar' and 'aro' to express ownership, placed between the two words. With ar, the first word owns the second, with aro the first word belongs to the second, i.e.:
Cesren ar rion (girl's star)
Cesren aro rion (girl belonging to star)
Using a possessive with a verb transforms it into a gerund, in other words 'nouning' it, e.g.
Cer adorra (You sing)
Car adorra (Your singing)
Used on it's own, the informal case is neutral, however if a formal pronoun or article is used in the same statement as an informal, it strongly implies the informal is either worth less, weaker, subjegated or somehow inferior to the formal. ie:
Cen enviyaci car logia (I witness your actions)
Cen enviyaci ciar logia (I witness your actions, precious one)(More accurately/literally, 'unimportant me witnesses the actions of precious you')
Cien enviyaci car logia (I witness your actions, worthless one)(More accurately/literally, 'Precious me witnesses the actions of unimportant you')
There is also a much less common pair of cases which are actively insulting and regarded as rather course and unsubtle, reserved for objects of utmost contempt and where appropriate, implies that the speaker has set themselves in opposition to the thing in question and intends to fight. It is formed by replacing the 'c-' with 'zux-'. This can be used 'formally' or 'informally', the informal implying general hate and worthlessness, and the formal implying a personal significance to the hatred. These can be translated as colourfully and obscenely as you like, but a clean example for clarity's sake could be:
Zuxer! (You worthless peice of trash, you're going down!)
Zuxier! (You worthless peice of trash, you're the bane of my existance, bring it on!)
Articles may be omitted in Tek Riafa, and simply infered by context. However, they do exist and carry an implication of how common the thing in question is, as well as the formality level, and are often used to voice the tone from a pronoun with a noun. They may be used with both nouns and propper nouns, and with a verb it creates a gerund in the same way using a possessive will.
Articles are formed using an appropriate pronoun, prefixed with a letter. The prefix meanings are as follows:
i - The/THIS ONE HERE, with an added implication of that thing being absolutely unique.
y - (said 'ay') The/THIS ONE HERE
(no article at all) - Inferred from context, no feelings given
a - a/some of something not that common, or where not many are relevant to the situation
u - a/some of something quite common
e - one of something incredibly common
Can iciet fillyasur (My unique and precious beloved)
Ycies cesren (This important girl)
Acied avirenje en yced kajo (A precious little bird in the cage, of the few we're talking about)
Ucied falfolin (A precious flower, one of the various flowers there are)
Ecedda falfolinini (Some common flowers, out of the many other flowers)
Icies Asterikos (Asterikos and nobody else, precious and unique)
In general, the borders between nouns, verbs and adjectives are often a little blurry in Tek Riafa, and there are various ways of transforming words from one type to another.
A number of words in Tek Riafa are flexible as to whether they are a verb, noun or adjective. These words are refered to as states and include things such as 'nefesti' (manifested), 'logia' (action), 'tensei' (intent or plan), 'wendan' (change), 'takya' (taken) and 'xatae' (lacked). Their exact translation varies depending on how they are used.
As well as being able to be used as nouns, all state words can be used as verbs, translating roughly in for form of 'be in the state of <word>', though this may not always make grammatical sense in english. Such verbs might not always make sense for a person to perform. eg:
Cen.wendan ('I change' or more directly 'I am in the state of change')
Can_tensei.logia ('My plan is in action' or 'my plan is in the state of action')
A state word (and indeed almost all verbs) may also be prefixed with 'en', changing the meaning into 'Put into a state of <word>'. eg:
Cen.takya ('I am taken')
Cen.entakya ('I take')
It should be noted that while in a lot of cases the base and en form may be translated as passive and active forms of a verb, the meanings are not always exactly so. The en- form may be used with the passive modifier, and when this is done there is the explicity implication that the the subject has been put into the state by somebody else, which is not neccisarily the case simply by using the base state word. eg:
Cen.wendan ('I change/I am in a state of change')
Cen.enwendan ('I change something/I put something into a state of change')
Re:cen.enwendan ('I am changed/I am put into a state of change')
Me:cen.enwendan ('I change myself/I put myself into a state of change')
Rha://cer.percea ('Be shown!/Be in a state of being shown!')
Rha://re:cer.enpercea ('Be shown!/Be put into a state of being shown!')
Rha://me:cer.entenira ('Show yourself!/Put yourself into a state of being shown')
Compared to the 're:' version, a base state word effectively comes somewhere between the passive and reflexive, and in some cases can subtly imply a degree of complicity or the subject actively placing themselves in the state compared to the 're: + en' form where all agency has been removed from them (rather than the more obvious implication by using the reflexive form). In other words, the 'passive/reflexive + en' forms explicitly state the subject's part in entering the state, whereas the base state verb keeps it open.
Prefixing 'en' may be done to a great deal of words, where the resulting meaning makes sense. In particular, most adjectives can be used like this, rendering as a verb meaning 'Cause to be <adjective>'. To get something meaning simply 'To be <adjective>' you would either preceed it by the word 'es' (which exclusively used for verbing things), or use one of the 'to be' verbs such as 'is', 'dya' or 'idya' . eg:
Cen.froi ('cold me')
Cen.enfroi ('I make something cold')
Re:cen.enfroi ('I am made cold')
Cen es froi ('I'm cold')
Cen.is froi ('I'm cold')
Cen.dya froi ('I am being cold')
Cen.idya froi ('I am made to be cold/I am made into cold')
Nouns from Verbs and AdjectivesEdit
As well as transforming a verb into a noun using an article, we can also form nouns for the things involved in that action, or indeed in an adjective. This is done by suffixing -n (where the word ends with a vowel, -un where it ends with a consonant), -na, -nu, -ne or -nae.
How these translate can vary from word to word, and not all of them can be used in every case, but in general:
-n/-un is primarily used for the result, or thing/person used by the action, or if there is not one of these, for the recipient or target of the action. It can refer to any of these, unless -ne or -nae can also be used (see below).
-na is used for the instigator of the action.
-nu is used for the cause, or what the action is 'about'.
-ne is used when there is both a result and something/someone that is used in the process of the action (and these are separate things) to mean the thing/person used in the process.
-nae is used where there is a result and a recipient/target, and refers to the recipient/target of the action.
You can also prefix the word with an 'i' to add 'One who exists only as/for' to its meaning.
Adorra ('To sing')
Iadorrana ('One who exists only to sing')
Adorranae ('One sung to')
Adorranu ('Thing that moves one to sing')'
Koimao ('To kill/silence')
Koimaon ('One killed/Silenced')
Ikoimaona ('One who exists only to kill')
Koimaone ('Method of killing')
Koimaonu ('Thing that moves one to kill')
Seoltana ('Wise person')
Tenira ('Given (state)')
Teniran ('Something given')
Tenirana ('Something which gives')
Teniranae ('Something given to')
Tenirane ('Way of being given')
Teniranu ('What moves one to be given')
NumbersEditTek Riafa uses a Hexidecimal (Base 16) counting system.
Functions and Server CommandsEdit
The pronunciation is as follows:
To repeat a digit a larger number of times, you can follow it with the amount of occurances, suffixed with -la. ie: '56FFFFFF' can be said as either 'RessZeuChirChirChirChirChirChir' or 'RessZeuChirZeula'
To avoid confusion when writing in roman letters, numbers are proceded with a #.
If a 0 or 1 occur with no #, this is binary and will be pronounced as in Hymmnos, ie 'Oh' for 0 and 'ee' for 1.
As well as for counting, in the Hymmnos version the numbers may be used in a further code where each digit has a meaning, reffered to a 'hexmatrix'. Hexmatrix numbers always end with a /.
A hexmatrix code is a set of numbers use in Tek Riafa Hymmnos that carry a meaning. They come in 2 forms: command and statement. They are differentiated from normal numbers by ending with a '/.' and do not use the repeating form when spoken. They are formed of 4 or 5 components, each of which must have the same number of digits.
Statement codes are used to simply express things, where as command codes actually issue a direct command to the Tek Riafa server. A statement is denoted by having a preceding # as normal, whereas a command replaces the # with '0x'
By default there are 4 components in a hexmatrix, but if there are five the fifth section will be preceded by a single >. The meaning of these components varies depending on the direction of the power flow, which is defined in the power component. Under 50% of the maximum number possible for that number of digits refers to an inward flow, over 50% to an outward.
Command + Inward : (I-who/what the request is being made to)(II-Process)(III-Intent/Reason)(IV-Power)>(V-target)
Command + Outward : (I-target)(II-process)(III-intent/reason)(IV-power)>(V-for the sake of what)
Statement + Inward : As command
Statement + Outward : (I-subject)(II-process)(III-intent/reason)(IV-power)>(V-object)
The difference between inward statments and commands is that no power flow occurs in the statement, it is simply a request, whereas the command actively draws power from outside in order to execute the the process through the singer. And outward command draws on the power already built in the server to execute the process through the singer.
The meanings for each part are as follows
|(I) and (V)||(II)||(III)|
5-Repair (if no target 'repair yourself')
9-Restrain (If no target 'be restrained')
A-Drain/Take power from/Consume (if no target, 'be drained')
B-Dominate/Hack (if no target, be dominated)
C-Halt/Stop (If no target, 'Halt yourself')
D-Crash/Break (if no target, 'Crash yourself')
E-Kill/Destroy (if no target, 'Die')
1-Lost/Despair/Sorrow/'I feel empty'
4-Praise/Wanting to impress
6-Concern/Wish to aid
8-Justice/Truth/Duty/'Because it is right'
in (IV), power level, weather it is an inwards or outwards powerflow is defined by if it is over or under 50% (Under for inwards, over for outwards) and how far from 50% it is defines the level of power or intensity of the statement.
When translating (I) and (V), a lot is open to interpretation. In general things get more specific the further along you go, eg
1 - person
18 - dangerous person
81 - danger to people
And repeating a digit emphasises:
88 - great danger.
In (II), functions are given in sequence but a repeat emphasises.
9A - Restrain and drain the power
9AA - Restrain and completely consume
In (III), the meanings are stacked up, with the first being the most important though again, with a repeat implying emphasis. They always refer to the speaker's feelings.
If you do not want to use every digit of the number, you can use 'x' to cut it short, with a preceding '-' for each digit missing after the first.
Commands are exectuted immediately following the '/.'. If you wish to chain up a set of commands to be exectuted in tandem, you can join them with a '.' in place of the '0x'.
'0x86CE/.' (Through this fear, create a barrier against danger)
'0xEC248526>0A/.' (Oh holy light, through this justice and love, connect and empower my power)
'#3B546x23>92/.' (In this desire to help, repair and empower the life of the planet for the sake of the people's wishes)
'#6889DxC11EEE>3-x/.' (In my fear and deep emptiness, The sea of death restrains and breaks the world)
'0xC4E1>0.F19D8AE9/.' (Oh light, through this need, empower me. Through this justice and punishment, restrain and break this evil one)
These are only really found in Hymmnos or 'magic' grammars, being similar to programming functions and providing ways to layer up meanings.Edit
ARR, (or 'Array') commands are similar to setting variables in computer code, though with no difference being given between a string and an array. There are a few ways to interact with, call or modify an Arr:
- ARR=NAME 1x-/ foo - bar - baz /-0x
- NAME => foo | bar | baz ;
Array definitions. In the first case, ARR means 'define the Array' and is used to either create the array or fully replace it. NAME is whatever word will be used to call the array. 1x-/ opens the list of items for the array. foo, bar, and baz are the terms in the array here. There can be any number of them, and they use - as a separator. /-0x closes the function. In the second case => tells us it is a definition, and ; closes the definition, with | as term seperators
- ADD=NAME 1x-/ bash /-0x
- NAME ++> bash ;
This adds a term to the end of the array after it has been defined.
To call the whole contents array, you use the name. So this would return foo, bar, baz and bash.
To call certain parts of the var, you can use binary, 0 for off and 1 for on. This example would return bar and bash.
The x ends the call, treating everything after it as 0. So this would return bar only.
- NAME --> 001x ;
Removes the called term from the array. So this would remove baz, leaving foo, bar and bash.
You can also remove specfic terms, as in NAME --> baz ; Example:
CELE => adorra | korros ; ( CELE is equal to 'sing' and 'dance')
Cen CELE yaz ciel. ('I sing about the world' and 'I dance about the world')
CELE ++> naofi ; (Add 'worship' to CELE)
Cen CELE yaz ciel. ('I sing about the world', 'I dance about the world' and 'I worship the world')
|Tek Riafa Word||Type||Translation||Notes|
|-holst||suffix||structure, building, thing that does something passive|
|-hyla||suffix||flesh, living body|
|-hylo||suffix||meat, dead body|
|-lawa||suffix||liquid||Organic, but not water|
|-rak||suffix||artificial life||also used for anyus|
|-silen||suffix||sculpture, artwork, thing made for aesthetic purposes|
|-stya||suffix||frenzy of, festival of|
|-sur||modifier||overwhelmingly, to death, be overtaken by||eg, zangsur = bleed to death|
|-tek||suffix||machine, construction, thing that does something active|
|-telra||suffix||natural solid, stone, glass|
|adiorra||verb||to sing with power|
|aeriasur||verb||be disconnected, lost, unreachable|
|ar||modifier||possessive||A ar B = A's B|
|ardo||verb||to burn like fire|
|aro||modifier||possessive||A aro B = A belong to B|
|arwio||verb||to dissolve into nothingness|
|arwo||verb||to be dissolving in something|
|awi||verb||to flow like water|
|ayma||verb||to need something to live|
|carin||adjective||kind, warm, gentle|
|ced||pronoun||it (neuter 3rd person singular)||low case|
|cedda||pronoun||them (neuter 3rd person pleural)||low case|
|cella||pronoun||all around here|
|cenna||pronoun||us, we||low case|
|cer||pronoun||you (singular)||low case|
|cerra||pronoun||you (pleural)||low case|
|ces||pronoun||she, it (feminine 3rd person singular)||low case|
|cessa||pronoun||them (feminine 3rd person pleural)||low case|
|cet||pronoun||he, it, (masculine 3rd person singular)||low case|
|cetta||pronoun||them (masculine 3rd person pleural)||low case|
|cied||pronoun||it (neuter 3rd person singular)||high case|
|ciedda||pronoun||them (neuter 3rd person pleural)||high case|
|ciella||pronoun||all of creation|
|cienna||pronoun||us, we||high case|
|cier||pronoun||you (singular)||high case|
|cierra||pronoun||you (pleural)||high case|
|cies||pronoun||she, it (feminine 3rd person singular)||high case|
|ciessa||pronoun||them (feminine 3rd person pleural)||high case|
|ciet||pronoun||he, it, (masculine 3rd person singular)||high case|
|cietta||pronoun||them (masculine 3rd person pleural)||high case|
|diortho||verb||to fix, to heal|
|dya||state||be as x|
|dyass||adverb||in the manner of, as if, as, in place of|
|dyawi||verb||to melt, to dissolve|
|en||conjunction||to, into, at, onto|
|es||verb||to be||Only used when verbing something|
|eskua||noun||hands||all belonging to one thing|
|est||verb||to be feeling, to be in a state of||Used when no // is being used|
|fenya||verb||to pretend to be|
|fey||verb||to pretend something, to imagine something|
|fill||adjective||good, pleasant, agreeable|
|fiortza||verb||to irresistibly force|
|grac||adjective||disagreeable, disgusting, bad|
|heyerio||verb||to purify and prepare for sacrifice|
|heyero||verb||to make something into a gift|
|hyle||state||reality, to be|
|hylikya||verb||to fight off, to defend|
|idya||verb||be made to be, be made into|
|idyo||verb||to make someone be||used form 'idyo 1 en 2' for 'make 1 be 2'|
|is||verb||to be, is, are, am|
|ivier||birth, ultimate beginning|
|ixian||death, ultimate end|
|jalkua||noun||feet||all belonging to one thing|
|juxen||adjective||around by something|
|kaskino||adjective||paralysed, unable to move|
|kassa||verb||to break things|
|katapolemo||verb||to fight, to resist|
|kez||is it true or false|
|kiec||what action, what way|
|kinawi||verb||to wash away|
|kiredo||noun||most important belief|
|kodi||state||responded to||en form: to be a response|
|koimao||verb||to kill, to silence, to make sleep|
|kotyo||verb||to cover, to hold down|
|kuvaren||noun||reflection (of a person)|
|kuvasti||verb||to reflect (as a mirror)|
|kuvastin||noun||reflection (of things)|
|kya||verb||to fight, to resist|
|lya||verb||be complete, be whole, be all|
|lyzir||verb||to shine, to transmit|
|naofa||adjective||holy, to be worshipped|
|naofi||verb||to worship, to praise|
|o||conjunction||that, which, who||pronounced like omega|
|okka||noun||eyes||all belonging to one thing|
|onirosur||verb||to be dreaming|
|paya||adjective||holy, for use in sacred ritual|
|percea||state||shown, revealed, shared|
|pitvat||verb||to examine, to question, to experiment on|
|pitviat||verb||to dissect, cold violence|
|prioxa||adjective||right close to here|
|prioxen||adjective||right next to something|
|proxa||adjective||close to here|
|proxen||adjective||close to something|
|ravawi||verb||to erode away|
|redae||verb||to be saved|
|saro||verb||to tear off, to move violently away|
|sim||only, nothing but this|
|skotien||adjective||dark, out of action|
|skyoda||verb||to eat, to consume|
|skyolazir||verb||to put out the light, to darken, to silence|
|suplica||“I beg you”|
|surria||adjective||surrounded, completely surrounded|
|talti||verb||to enslave, to put on a leash|
|tappla||verb||to fight unarmed, to brawl, to scrap|
|tarata||verb||to stain, to mark||This has a negative tone|
|teleta||verb||to conduct a ceremony|
|tomyo||verb||to divide up and share|
|tovra||verb||be a friend to|
|tso||this, what is being talked about|
|tydan||noun||something that sates or fulfils|
|tydya||verb||to sate, to fulfil, to satisfy, to repair negative state|
|tystella||verb||to fight with weapons drawn, to fight hard, to fight with intent|
|uhri||verb||to overwhelm, to use, to make a victim|
|ulta||verb||to reach, to extend to|
|un||modifier||in the way of||adverbs a feeling where no // is used|
|vafo||verb||to paint, to apply|
|ver||yes, true, positive|
|vier||definitely, strong positive|
|vyal||verb||to be worth|
|xadya||state||to not be||en form: to remove|
|xan||no, stop, halt, false, general negative|
|xatae||state||lacked||en form: to lack|
|xatyn||state||lost||en form: to lose|
|xian||never, destroy, strong general negative|
|xio||conjunction||that which is not|
|xon||state||stopped before it is time|
|xyass||state||end in its own way|
|ya||joining clause||if||if A, B|
|yad||joining clause||while||A while B|
|yadda||joining clause||while||while A, B|
|yadde||joining clause||while||A while B|
|yaf||joining clause||until||A until B|
|yaffa||joining clause||until||to the point of A, B|
|yaffe||joining clause||until||A to the point of B|
|yakka||joining clause||if, then not||if A, not B|
|yakke||joining clause||if, then not||not A if B|
|yalla||joining clause||else||A, else B|
|yalle||joining clause||else||A if not B|
|yan||joining clause||despite||A, but B|
|yanna||joining clause||despite||despite A, B|
|yanne||joining clause||despite||A despite B|
|yar||joining clause||because||A because B|
|yarra||joining clause||because||because of A, B|
|yarre||joining clause||because||A because B|
|yas||joining clause||for||A for B|
|yask||joining clause||none the less|
|yaska||joining clause||regardless of||regardless of A, B|
|yaske||joining clause||regardless of||A regardless of B|
|yassa||joining clause||for||for A, B|
|yasse||joining clause||for||A for B|
|yat||joining clause||using||by doing/using A, B|
|yatta||joining clause||using||A by doing/using B|
|yatte||joining clause||using||by doing/using A, B|
|yav||joining clause||instead||A instead of B|
|yavva||joining clause||instead||instead of A, B|
|yavve||joining clause||instead||A instead of B|
|yaw||joining clause||alongside, with||A along with B|
|yawwa||joining clause||alongside, with||along with A, B|
|yawwe||joining clause||alongside, with||A along with B|
|yax||joining clause||without||A without B|
|yaxxa||joining clause||without||without A, B|
|yaxxe||joining clause||without||A without B|
|yaz||joining clause||about||A about B|
|yazza||joining clause||about||about A, B|
|yazze||joining clause||about||A about B|
|ye||joining clause||if||A if B|
|zrakt||verb||to be brutal|
|zriact||verb||to be in a frenzy of violence|
|zuxed||pronoun||it (neuter 3rd person singular)||low opposing case|
|zuxedda||pronoun||them (neuter 3rd person pleural)||low opposing case|
|zuxen||pronoun||I||low opposing case|
|zuxenna||pronoun||us, we||low opposing case|
|zuxer||pronoun||you (singular)||low opposing case|
|zuxerra||pronoun||you (pleural)||low opposing case|
|zuxes||pronoun||she, it (feminine 3rd person singular)||low opposing case|
|zuxessa||pronoun||them (feminine 3rd person pleural)||low opposing case|
|zuxet||pronoun||he, it, (masculine 3rd person singular)||low opposing case|
|zuxetta||pronoun||them (masculine 3rd person pleural)||low opposing case|
|zuxied||pronoun||it (neuter 3rd person singular)||high opposing case|
|zuxiedda||pronoun||them (neuter 3rd person pleural)||high opposing case|
|zuxien||pronoun||I||high opposing case|
|zuxienna||pronoun||us, we||high opposing case|
|zuxier||pronoun||you (singular)||high opposing case|
|zuxierra||pronoun||you (pleural)||high opposing case|
|zuxies||pronoun||she, it (feminine 3rd person singular)||high opposing case|
|zuxiessa||pronoun||them (feminine 3rd person pleural)||high opposing case|
|zuxiet||pronoun||he, it, (masculine 3rd person singular)||high opposing case|
|zuxietta||pronoun||them (masculine 3rd person pleural)||high opposing case|