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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Even at this day, it is a provincialism of New England to say "Anglish" instead of "Inglish," and there is a close conformity of sound between "Anglish" and "yengeese," more especially if the latter word, as was probably the case, be pronounced short.

    The Deerslayer

  • I looked it up in the Oxford English Dictionary, I couldn't find it in the Anglish Dictionary on my pad—Mami an' Papi often speak in English instead of Anglish like everone else, but mostly I understand them.

    The Celebrated Jumping Flippit of Tau-Ceti IV

  • Scramah egg, crease baykem, Anglish moppin we bodder on sigh and copy …. rye??

    Web Translations » Blog Archive » More fun with accents!

  • In time, he would remember or relearn Anglish, and then he would have to tell her.

    Demon From The Dark

  • Though she spoke and thought in Anglish, he understood the words.

    Demon From The Dark

  • By now Malkom had begun understanding her words from his own previous knowledge of Anglish.

    Demon From The Dark

  • As another tidbit, the Skawts allied themselves early with the dual empire and now they form the backbone of the Imperial Eagles, an elite force that acts as bodyguards to the Mexica ruling family, while the Anglish are history, the only serious European resistance coming from the Russo-Scandinavian alliance that was ultimately crushed after a limited WMD war that led to immense destruction on Earth.

    Archive 2009-07-01

  • Writer Poul Anderson even wrote a treatise on atomic theory in Anglish which he called Uncleftish Beholding.

    Rambles at starchamber.com » Blog Archive » Labels and authenticity: How true is a true name?

  • So strong is the footprint of those peoples, that the name of the language comes from one of the tribes: English (Anglish, from the Angles).

    Linguistic Fossils in Law

  • Like I was saying, how many generations does it take for a family to learn Anglish…

    Israel’s Bargaining Chips | Jewschool

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  • Anglish - The melding of Anglo and English. The brook of words mostly with Anglo-Saxon, Scandinavian, or Germanic roots (Danish, Dutch, Frankish, Frisian, German, Icelandic, Norwegian, Swedish) while huru (OE -huru: especially) keeping away from un-Germanic French words and Latinates brought into the tongue after the year 1066.

    New kennings may be made or Anglo-Saxon/Old English words that were put aside for Latinates may be brought back.

    Writers differ on whether to brook words with Greek roots and words struck by eard-English speakers (OE-eard: native) with un-Germanic roots.

    August 23, 2011