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  • History of Tolkien’s Elven writing systems also known as Quenta Eldatencelion Being an Account on the Elvish Writing Systems through the Ages and Modes
    592 bytes (62 words) - 06:02, 6 September 2010
  • known that the vowels were originally displayed as diacritics. In Rúmilian writing these have been attested, and it is shown how they modify the letter t
    2 KB (342 words) - 16:54, 21 August 2009
  • many writing systems to be used by his Elves and other races in his fictional world of Middle-earth. This is a detailed account of the writing systems used
    5 KB (720 words) - 22:17, 26 January 2015
  • while in the King’s Letter, written in the later 'General Use with full writing', used in Arnor, we see the long carrier for the semiconsonantal initial
    9 KB (1,721 words) - 16:55, 21 August 2009
  • Writing systems of Punjabi We have noted that Punjabi is spoken in Punjab, India as well as Punjab, Pakistan. There are different writing systems on either
    2 KB (166 words) - 11:23, 21 December 2015
  • Lowdham wrote some Numenorian names with tengwar and Lisa Star believes this writing represents a Numenorean mode. This mode reminds of Sanskrit: since a was
    11 KB (1,892 words) - 03:32, 25 August 2009
  • elvish writing system in the Valian Year 1179. It has been suggested that his system was based on an even more ancient, unrecorded writing system of the
    20 KB (3,399 words) - 17:53, 8 February 2011
  • "great script"), is considered one of the most efficient and logical writing systems in the world. While most modern alphabets evolved from earlier hieroglyphics
    2 KB (322 words) - 13:29, 18 August 2015
  • tehta above a (Iorhael, ~h79]âj and ~h79]lj). There are two similar "full writing" modes where the k-series is repsented by the quessetéma and not by the
    65 KB (2,956 words) - 05:51, 10 January 2016
  • Hindi, and Thai. Examples of right-to-left writing include Arabic, Hebrew, and N'ko. Vertical writing systems are also found, usually going from top-to-bottom
    9 KB (1,253 words) - 02:51, 23 June 2015
  • Hindi is written in the Devanagari script (देवनागरी) a left-to-right writing system with a very characteristic top line. Several other languages such as
    2 KB (300 words) - 09:24, 14 February 2013
  • language textbooks, we hope to illustrate some principles of East Asian writing systems that apply to all three languages above. Whether we are talking about
    4 KB (197 words) - 20:05, 19 August 2010
  • Gujarati has its own writing system, distinct but related to several other Indian languages' writing systems, such as the one used to write Hindi. Strictly
    8 KB (538 words) - 22:35, 6 January 2016
  • the writing system, being the first written language in the world, has only a slow progression from scratches and pictures to a real writing system. This
    4 KB (591 words) - 23:17, 25 February 2015
  • The Japanese language uses three different systems for writing. There are two syllabaries—hiragana and katakana—which have characters for each basic mora
    11 KB (1,636 words) - 16:02, 25 December 2015
  • Greek literary culture extends back in time even past the invention of writing, to the time of Homer. Greek is a language distinguished by an extraordinarily
    5 KB (738 words) - 18:18, 3 February 2016
  • character set, as defined by ISO/IEC 10646 to represent the world's writing systems. It is maintained by ISO/IEC JTC1/SC2/WG2, with contributions from
    7 KB (1,121 words) - 10:36, 27 September 2006
  • the inflectional modulation of ASL signs is lost. There are two true writing systems in use for ASL: a phonemic Stokoe notation, which has a separate symbol
    4 KB (696 words) - 09:26, 15 December 2011
  • language is used. Writing: Almost all languages have a visual representation, known as writing. Many conlangers invent elaborate writing systems before they
    1 KB (202 words) - 16:08, 13 January 2014
  • Japanese, and Korean languages. But these languages use very different writing systems. Chinese, for example, uses Chinese characters or logographs, where
    4 KB (588 words) - 18:02, 1 January 2009

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