Esperanto, Ido, Lojban, Sindarin, Klingon and other game/experimental/invented languages’ supporters vs. Proto-Indo-European revival

To all of you well-minded Esperantists and the rest of artificial languages’ supporters:

First of all, thank you for your interest in Proto-Indo-European language revival. We appreciate your critics, whether constructive or (as usual) just annoying mails. To answer you all (we won’t do it individually),

  • No, we are sorry, but we didn’t unite at Dnghu to support languages different than Proto-Indo-European or other natural Indo-European languages or dialects.
  • No, we don’t think your games/experiments are usable, or fit, or even languages in the strictest sense, no matter the great critics/success/support/number of speakers/history/etc. you think it has or had.
  • Either yes, we knew about your great inventions, or no, we didn’t, but anyway we are not interested in learning or supporting them, however great you think they are.
  • You can read more about the usual questions emailed or posted to Dnghu about linguistic inventions in the Indo-European language blog by a co-founder.

Dnghu was created and works to discuss, talk, administer, give support, etc. to the widest variety of (Proto-)Indo-European studies possible, with the main objective of supporting PIE revival for the European Union, in the form of a Modern language. Please, don’t think we haven’t considered your old alternatives before trying to accomplish such a difficult and ungrateful task.

We are here to gather people to work together on our aim, not to convince you one by one about the advantages of reviving PIE.

Yours sincerely,

Your Indo-European Language Team.

P.D. – Obviously, how Wikipedia, Digg or other collaborative websites classify (or write about) Proto-Indo-European or its revival is not necessarily what we actually are or are doing: You shouldn’t trust any content outside without reading what We say we are doing in our association.

About Modern Indo-European and 1st Anniversary Celebrations of Proto-Indo-European Revival Association

Yes, almost a year ago our project of an official DNGHU GROUP began, after the publication of the first – now almost seen as an amateur start – “Europaio grammar”.
We are now preparing ourselves to release its revised edition of that – mainly prescriptive – work, what will be a thorough Modern Indo-European Grammar.
In our new edition, some major changes have been made, but especially minor aspects (like lots of tiny etymologies, interesting vocabulary, dialectal differentiation, language history, etc.) are improved to support a natural Proto-Indo-European revival, as a Modern Indo-European language, instead of the simplified (for some almost artificial artificial) language system we have developed until now.
Because this was our first year, instead of releasing minor changes as new grammar versions, we wanted to develop diverse approaches to experiment and see what people liked and disliked the most. We think it was a good idea, and now we expect our improvements to let us begin using Modern Indo-European immediatly, instead of just waiting for more linguistic regulation.
We will whoop it up in a few weeks with the official inscription of the already incorporated Spanish Association – hopefully the first of many independent organizations worldwide -, the public release of a (really) free-licensed Indo-European grammar, new projects, major web changes, etc.

Your Indo-European Language Team.

Indo-European International Auxiliary Language and other projects

We have decided at Dnghu to modify some resources, as (we think) they were causing people and time to leak out from our most valuable projects. They are:, the Indo-European IAL web portal, which won’t be linked that much from Dnghu’s site. The site was designed to host a different, older and more phonetic view of the Proto-Indo-European reconstruction, to be used outside Europe – instead of the Europaio grammatical system, which is mainly based on the Indo-European Northern (or European) Dialect. We think it has been somehow confusing to mix it with Europaio in Dnghu’s website, making people believe we were trying to reconstruct (or even construct) two different languages, when our only aim was to facilitate the development of a more flexible and International grammatical system besides our easier, European-based one.

Sghola, Tekstos and Skientia free knowledge projects – which have nothing to do with Indo-European but for the names – have been (earlier as initially planned) taken over by Academia Biblos, to offer different school and university resources. As far as we know, Sghola will not be the projects’ central – as we promoted it -, but a commercial site for e-learning. However, we hope to take advantage of this change by using the portal in the future, maybe to offer free or commercial e-learning courses.

Your Indo-European Language Team.

[tags]Indo-European,IAL,European,international,auxiliary,language,conlang,e-learning, web,moodle,Europe,science,free,resources,scientific,review[/tags]