The Anglish Moot
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The Balt-Slavish tungs are a bond of Baltish and Slavish tungs, itself being a child-bond of the Indo-Europish tungs . They are spoken in sundry countries of Middle and Eastern Europe. The Balt-Slavish tungs are thought to have come from an Or-tung named Or-Balt-Slavish, which is thought to have been a strongly wordbending tung, like most of the Balt-Slavish tungs spoken today.


Speechcraft[]

As said above, the Balt-Slavish tungs are strongly wordbending, meaning that words get sundry endings to show meaning. 

Namewords, in most of these tungs, have six to seven falls and bend to show their fall and tally. They are also split into three kinds: manly, womanly and middlish. The nameword's kind is shown by the ending of the word and the way namewords are bent to show their speechcraftish fall and tally is settled by their kind. Earlier, Balt-Slavish tungs had three tallys: onefold, twofold and morefold, but today only the Slovenish tung has kept the twofold tally (žena "wife", dve ženi "two wives", tri žene "three wives"). The Lithuish tung had it until the 20th yearhundred, when it fell out of speech. Many tungs, however, have kept overliving leftovers of the twofold tally, like Polish (rękoma and rękami both mean "with hands", but the first one is the old twofold tally, whereas the latter is the true plural). It should also be said that most Balt-Slavish tungs change to the whosefall (English: genitive case) at higher tallies.

Deedwords change to show sway (English: person), time, mood and behaving (English: aspect), of which there are usually two, the doing-behaving (Latinish: imperfectivus) and the done-behaving (Latinish: perfectivus). Here, some times and moods are shown with helper words, but most are shown with word endings. As with namewords, the endings for doing-words are most often one-of-a-kind for each mix of sway, time and mood, which makes these tungs even harder for learners than they already are. The behaving is shown by a tangled working of word beginnings, endings and shifts within the word roots themselves; in Slavish languages, this is far-reaching for the time of the word.



Links to leaves about tungs (adight)
Tungs Kin of tungs
Indo-Europish tungs
Theedish tungs North Theedish tungs: Faroish tung - Norish tung - Icelandish (High Icelandish) - Old Norse - Old Gutnish - South Jutish - Danish tung - Swedish tung - Gutnish tung (moot) - Elfdalsh Tung (moot)
West Theedish tungs:
Weser-Rhine Theedish tungs: Old Low Frankish - Netherlandish tung - Highsunlandish tung - Zeelandish tung - Flemish tung (moot)
Elbe Theedish tungs: Old High Theech - Theech tung - Allmenish tung - Bairish tung - Wymysorys tung - Lombardish tung (dead) - Littleburgish tung - Yiddish tung - Ripuarish tung
North Sea Theedish tungs: Saxish (Old Saxish - Middle Low Saxish - Low Saxish tung) | English (Old English tung - Middle English tung - English tung - Anglish (moot) - Lowland Scottish tung - Northumberish tung (moot) - Yola) | Friesish (Old Friesish tung - Western Friesish - Northern Friesish - Saterland Friesish)

East Theedish tungs (dead): Gottish tung - Wendish tung - Burgundish tung

Celtish tungs Mainland Celtish tungs (dead): Galatish tung - Gaulish tung - East Celtish tung
Gelish tungs: Irish tung - Scots Gelish tung - Manx tung
Brythonish tungs: Cornish tung - Welsh tung - Breton tung
Other: Shelta
Balt-Slavish tungs Slavish tungs:
East Slavish tungs: Russish tung - Borderish tung - White Russish tung
West Slavish tungs: Slesish tung - Polish tung - Bohemish tung (a.k.a Checklandish Tung) - Slovakish tung - Kashubish tung
South Slavish tungs: Serb-Croatish (Serbish tung - Blackbarrowish tung - Bosnish tung - Croatish tung) - Bulgarish tung - Macedonish tung - Slovenish tung

Baltish tungs: Lithuish tung - Old Prussish (dead)
Italish tungs Sabellish tungs (dead): Umbrish tung


Latish-Faliscish tungs (dead):
Latish (Folklatish) - Faliscish tung
Romanish tungs: Italish-Western tungs:
Italish-Damatalish: Istriotish tung - Tuscish tung - Venetish tung - Sassarish tung - Sicilish tung - Italish tung
Western-Romenish tungs: Gaulish-Romanish (Old French tung - Middle French tung - French tung - Wallonish tung - Normandish tung (Angle-Normandish) - Burgundish tung (Romanish) - Savoyardish tung - Catalandish tung - Lombardish tung (Romanish)) | Iberish (Spanish tung - Mirandish tung - Portugalish tung - Sephardish tung)
Eastern-Romanish tungs: Romeenish tung - Sardinish tung

Greekish tungs Greekish tung - Tsakonish tung - Yevanish tung
Indo-Iranish tungs Indo-Aryish: (Hindlandish offshoots: Hindish tung - Urdu tung) - Punjabish tung


Iranish: Persish tung - Kurdish tung

Other Indo-Europish Albanish tung - Armenish tung - Thracish tung (dead)
Semitish tungs Amharish tung - Arabish tung - Aramaish tung - Hebrew tung - Assyrish tung
Ulgarish tungs Estish tung - Finnish tung - Ungarish tung - Sami tungs
Turkish tungs Oghuz: Mickleyard Turkish tung - Azerish tung - Turkmen tung

Karluk: Uzbek tung - Uyghur tung

Khalaj: Khalaj tung

Oghur: Chuvash tung - Hunnic tung? (dead) - Avar tung? (dead)

Siberish: Sakha tung - Tuvish tung - Khakas tung - Chulym tung

Kipchak: Kazakh tung - Kyrgyz tung - Tatar tung - Krimlandish Tatar tung

Japonish tungs Japanish tung - Ryukyu tungs (moot)
Mongolish tungs Khalkha tung - Buryat tung
Southialandish tungs Philippine: Philipslandish tung - Yami tung - Ivatan tung

Malayish: Malay tung - Indonesish tung - Mualang tung

Polynesish: Tongish tung - Samoish tung - Marquesish tung - Firelandish tung - Tahitish tung - Maorish tung

Sinitish-Tibetish tungs Sinitish: Chinish tung

Tibetish-Burmish: Burmish tung - Tibetish tung - Dzongkha tung

Niger-Congo tungs Swahilish tung - Yorubish tung - Zulu tung
Koreish tungs Koreish tung
Southasiatish tungs Vietnamish tung
Forbinded Tungs Papiamento tung
Lone tungs Baskish tung - Ainu tung
Other Cherokee tung - Canaman Folktung - Esperantish tung (crafted) - Etruscish tung (dead) - Folkspraak tung (crafted) - Greenlandish tung - Toki Pona Tung (crafted) - Volapuk (crafted)
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