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  1. "An " artistic language " (commonly called "artlang") is a constructed language designed for aesthetic pleasure." http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/ Artistic _ language

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 28/07/2014

  2. ..., Ro, Unilingua) Artistic languages (eg Klingon and many other languages ... Auxiliary language http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/Esperanto http://en. wikipedia ...

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 07/09/2011

  3. I am a Linguist. I teach Languages of the World at a university. I have looked at the ...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 20/12/2006

  4. ...can use. I went over to wikipedia and did some reading [1... of gender: [1] In a language with explicit inflections for..., a glance at the language phonology suggests that it would...

    5 Answers · Society & Culture · 20/11/2013

  5. ... and grisettes. http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/Grisette_%28person%29 The... to understand. Good luck. Language is easier to translate than culture.

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 03/05/2015

  6. ...creative evolution, and through the political and artistic programs of the Ancien...the literary lingua franca and diplomatic language of western Europe (and, to a...the nineteenth century).......... Wikipedia

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 01/05/2009

  7. ...synesthesia has also been used to refer to artistic and poetic devices which attempt to express a linkage between.... f) above probably is synesthesia etc... look it up on wikipedia , that s no pathetic fallacy!

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 05/12/2008

  8. ...and Loxian Loxian is an artistic language and alphabet created by writer and lyricist ... Loxos, meaning oblique. http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/Loxian In September...

    6 Answers · Society & Culture · 25/09/2007

  9. ... utilisées par les Anglais : http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/List_of_French_words_and_phrases_used...

    1 Answers · Society & Culture · 24/11/2010

  10. ...of the last century the Irish language had its own way of...look quite nice and are more artistic than the Latin alphabet we use...old Irish script at http://en. wikipedia .org/wiki/Gaelic_type

    2 Answers · Society & Culture · 05/02/2012

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