hashi wrote:YngNghymru wrote:hashi wrote:I love people who work verb negativity into their verbal morphology rather than cheating with a negative "particle"
Yes; after all, no natlangs have a negative "particle" instead of negative verbal morphology.
No, that's not what I was implying, I was more or less saying I find a negative particle boring and unadventurous.
toogletoggle wrote:The thing I don't fet is that in your videos on Angos, you say <c> is /ts/ but you pronounce it as /tʃ/.
Otherwise it looks great !
razlem wrote:I *finally* consolidated all the grammatical info into a document. I wrote this grammar kind of like a learning book, so there's vocabulary lists and translation challenges, and it's not super technical linguistically.
Dormouse559 wrote:Sorry for the late response. The grammar looks really professional. What program did you use? On the grammar side, I'd love to learn more about causatives and related constructions, like "I made him leave" or "I helped him walk his dog".
razlem wrote:"I made him leave" could be
wo me koda lae lo wesea (lit. I action/cause that he go away)
wo me wesea lo (I 'go-away-actioned' him).
"I helped him walk his dog" (like you did a favor for him):
wo me helea lo tongwe gia mwe li tesemo (I helped him via walk with his dog)
or, something like you're physically helping him walk:
wo me helea lae lo gia mwe li tesemo (I helped that he walk with his dog)
Does that make sense?
Falohar wrote:I saw a post entitled Angos and had to check it out.
This is too funny! Angos literally means "to speak" in my own conlang, hence my conlang's name is "Angosel'v" (product of speaking). Great minds think alike when it comes to naming conlangs I guess.
Cool stuff posted here!
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