The Anglish underspeech came up as an ednewing of the English tung, one without any inflow of French, Latin, or other fremd roots. It was the ought andwarp to the unending and rotting of ellendish speechly inflowings, namely those from Normanish French after their wicked overwinning of the British Ilands, first forthput in the second hundyeartide of the twoth thousandyeartide, in the year of our Lord, beginning with the Ormulum that the mean lede might understand his own tung less the overly raveled words from arood the Sound, and later the workings of the manifold loremen and witshippers. However, Anglish is hardly unlike English anent stavecraft, but likewise bears samenesses to Netherlandish.

Today, Anglish speechcraft is worthing yet more couth and trimmed with new forwrits of its stavecraft anent namewords, workwords, bystowed namewords, bystowed workwords, and all other deals of speech.


Anglish namewords are rather straightforward, being less forbent than those of some others speeches.


Namewords have two tallies, onesome and manifold. These are most often made by fitting an endfastening onto the namewoord, but can also be made through the onesomely Germanish umblither. Some workwords also have no manifold shape.

There are two groundkinds of endfastening for manifolds in Anglish: -(e)s and -(r)en.

The former is by far the oftest of the two is -(e)s, outgrown from the Old English strong nameword. However, the root behaves sunderly hanging on its own ending. For byspel, namewords ending in a soft lither or stevening make the endfastening soft as well:

Onesome O. Uttering Manifold M. Uttering
girl /ɡɜrl/ girls /ɡɜrlz/

The stevening y behaves unwonely. When a nameword rightly ends with -y, and nothing else, such as in baby, the manifold endfastening shall be -ie. For byspel:

Onesome O. Uttering Manifold M. Uttering
baby /beːbi/ babies /beːbiz/

However, if a stevening beforens the -y, then there is no forothering of the root. For byspel:

When namewords end in hard lithers, the endfastening keeps its inbred hardness. For byspel:
Onesome O. Uttering Manifold M. Uttering
key /ki/ keys /kiz/
clay /kleː/ clays /kleːz/
Onesome O. Uttering Manifold M. Uttering
back /bæk/ backs /bæks/

The outtake or the rightly endfitting of -s comes in when a nameword ends in -s or a rublither, wherefore -es shall be the endfastening. For byspel:

Onesome O. Uttering Manifold M. Uttering
kiss /kɪs/ kisses /kɪsɛz/
edge /ɛdʒ/ edges /ɛdʒɛz/

The other endfastening, -(r)en, is much less oft than the former, but is a leftover from the weak namewords in Old English. In Anglish, their oftness is about the same as in English, but other words are known to be befitted with the endfastening now and then. The manifold of child is uneven, as the first dealock For the most deal, the root of the word belives unforothered in the manifold, although a few take on an offlither. For byspel:

Onesome Manifold
ox oxen
aurochs aurochsen
eye eyen
name namen
child children

When the nameword already ends in a stevening, the ending will only be -n. For byspel:

Onesome Manifold
knee kneen
tree treen
shoe shoon

The word cow has a most ungainly manifold form anent the said endfastening, being of the few of this kind forthcarrying an umblither.

Onesome Manifold
cow kine
brother brethren

In namewords which bear f and th in the rearmost stowe, the endfastening is always -es, and the lither becomes soft, but the stevening does not frother. For byspel:

Onesome Manifold Uttering
knife knives -
staff staves -
moth moths /mɒðz/

The umblither is less oft than the first manifold shape, but is ofter than the twoth; they sometimes turn up ofter in Anglish than in English. It is made by bestepping of the nameword's main stevening, raising it, so to speak. There are many forlays of umblither in Anglish and have many toputtings outside namewordtally, but the one's sundry to this underwarp are as follows:

Onesome Manifold Byspels
a e man < men
oo ee foot < feet
ou i mouse < mice, cow < kine

However, these are not noten with linked namewords, unless they bear in them man/woman.

Some namewords altogether lack a manifold shape, and are the same as the onesome. These are wonely anent offdrawals, hallmarks, deer and other wights. Some of these words are as follows:

Offdrawals Hallmarks Deer
cunning goodness deer
lore laziness fish
fun fatherhood pike


There are almost no stavecraftly hoods in namewords, but only forenamewords, unlike the other Germanish tungs and Old English, and are allotted either a manly, womanly, or neitherly hood hanging from the speaker's insight of the nameword's akind hood. However, the lack of namewordly stavecraftly hoods is not whole throughout English or its underspeech, Anglish, wherefore some brands of nameword keep a set hood in sundry happenstances; for byspel a baby or child is often hoten the neitherly forenameword it, and a rike the womanly she; but this might only be a folkway, for rīċe in Old English was neitherly. This framework is most likely ought to the lack of undershedsome falls, sunderly in bystowed namewords and owning forenamewords such as mine and thine.


There are three falls, only two of which are undershedsome, in Anglish namewords, the underwarping and owning'. In yoredays, Old English namewords had four, the former two and the gainwarping and begifting, others like Gothish, five, those former four and a calling fall. Although Anglish have three, the underwarping, gainstandish, and owning, the only sundry one is the latter.

The shaping of the first two is the same, but the unsame owning fall is made by easily fitting a onesome -'s or manifold -s' endfastening to the root. However, this truth can forother hanging from unmblither or ending lither. For byspel:

Nameword Onesome Owning Manifold Nameword Manifold Owning Kind
dog dog's dogs dogs' wonely
bass (fish) bass's bass bass' s-ending nameword
Jones Jones' Joneses Joneses' s-ending name
Roberts Roberts' Roberts Roberts' s-ending name
man man's men men's umblither in nameword

The nitt of the owning fall mostly comes before the nameword owned, except when an endfastening is gaintaken for the forestowing 'of'. Thus,

"My mother's shoe is torn."

"The shoe of mother is torn."

Although these wordsets are not the best byspels, they readily show this truth's makeup.

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