1. Relax. We live in a world where LGBTQ folks are more visible than ever, particularly in a place like Canada. You freaking out about something that isn’t within her control can be perceived as judgment against her.

  2. I'd like to warn you that your post will get banned sooner or later. It happened to me once.

  3. Well, chanonically, my language has about 6 different ways of writing, and none of them really work.

  4. Okay, so, I need clarification. I have two conlangs/versions of a conlang, Classical Hylian and 'New' Hylian, and I want to know if you'd classify these two as seperate conlangs, or two versions of one conlang. Superficially, they're quite similar, but functionally, they're very different.

  5. While not related, I did have this idea once of making a language using playing cards. I think one runs into roughly the same problems quickly, since both chess and (for example) poker have a finite set of characters which are reduced with every subsequent move or turn.

  6. Now I'm confused, do these move categories represent phonemes, semantic primes, or both?

  7. I think you did good and I have been trying to work out how I would have a similar conversation with my boy about the different types of love and how they differ, which is probably difficult without using some sexual terminology.

  8. What’s ‘possessive’ ? Is that different in any way from genitive?

  9. It's supposed to be applied on the possesee. I'm actually not sure if it's the right term...

  10. so like, the thing being possessed? as in like, 'my cow'; the cow and not me?

  11. Your phonology is quite simple and inoffensive. Speakers of most languages should have no trouble learning it, though the number of vowels and the /t/-/k/ distinction might prove difficult for Arabic and Hawaiian speakers, respectively. The sound inventory has a unique touch (the near-total lack of consonants) while being totally devoid of anything which speakers may perceive as "exotic" or "difficult."

  12. It's well noting that the above table merely represents how I'd recommend you to pronounce these sounds, and not how the sounds would be pronounced in practice.

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