A language is a natural or constructed system of communication, employing spoken and written elements, composed of a grammar and a vocabulary, used by any given group of people for the exchange of ideas and concepts via the application of words and other features in a structured and conventional form.

Languages evolve through the centuries, interacting with neighbouring languages, giving rise to hybrid forms, creoles and pidgins - occasionally developing into completely new languages, or dying out. In addition to its strictly communicative uses, the use of a particular language at a given moment in time is also deeply entrenched with other concepts, such as ethnic identity, political history, nationalism, religious use, social stratification, etc.

Languages descending from a common ancestor make up language families.

Futuronian languagesEdit

Aracimric languagesEdit

Gardlian languagesEdit

Liliance languagesEdit

Kralian languagesEdit

Hybrid languagesEdit

  • Deuco, a language with Gardlian and Liliance roots

Proto-Chungese languagesEdit

Chungese in itself is not a single language, but a collection thereof. Therefore, this group reflects the wider language group, those related to the origins of Chungese.

Remotely or allegedly related:

  • Utameyas (It was recently theorised by Utanian linguists that Utameyas is linked to some form of proto-xipangi language, but remains controversial. Others call Utameyas an isolated language.)

Central Erassian languagesEdit

Colophan languagesEdit

Erassian isolated languagesEdit

Karian languagesEdit

  • Kencari
    • Coastal Kencari
    • Lake Kencari
    • White Kencari
  • Pocari
    • North-Pocari
    • South-Pocari
  • Coare

Mari'im languagesEdit

Mezo languagesEdit

Ngwangwan-Melanian languagesEdit

Gurung-Woo languagesEdit

Rimlan languagesEdit

Tawhitoan languagesEdit

Shalaise languagesEdit

Isolate languagesEdit

See alsoEdit