Conlang Directory: Fiction: Other

An attempt to answer the question: what language might have evolved from Proto-Indo-European if Grimm's Law had been different? Inspired by Tolkein. [Scott MacLagan]
Simple, regular langauge based on germanic langauges, spoken in the fictional utopian nation of Alphistia. [Tony Skaggs]
Very complex language with a lot of interesting sounds, invented for the planet of Aluria. The language description looks like it must be pretty complete; there are long passages from the Bible translated, and some original poems. [Tony Harris]
Very cool alphabet, called Sejog-Kho. The language is complex, agglutinative; it has a hypothetical history and several dialects. [Jan Havlis]
"Natural dialect" of Danovën. [Joshua Shinavier]
A science fiction language invented by Herman Miller, one of the Mizarian languages, spoken by a kind of rat people. It seems to have a pretty large vocabulary, and its phonology is consistent with a the sort of mouth you might expect evolved rats to have. There are no sounds that involve lip rounding. You can also hear audio samples. [Herman Miller]
Logical language spoken by an alternate-history utopian subculture. Lots of detail and philosophy. [Joshua Shinavier]
A language spoken by Ghouls, invented for an unpublished novel. This language is well described, with lots of examples and vocabulary given. It's a naturalistic language, in the sense that it has archaic usages, irregular verbs, etc.
Used in Ultima role playing games
This author has several interesting languages on his pages. [Alex B Landau]
A Germanic language, that borrows heavily from Old Frisian. The Book of Revelations has been translated into Jameld. There are samples online, but no information on the grammar. The language has its own fictional culture. [James Campbell]
. [Alex B Landau]
Naturalistic language with some features marked as "archaic". Phonetics and grammar pages available, with syntax, and lexicon promised to come soon. Language description in Spanish. [Wyan the Wonderful]
This is a scholarly introduction to an invented language, complete with fictional references and dates. A casual reader might think it was a real description of a natural language. So far, this is just phonetics and morphology, but tantalizing non-links are present that will point to further elaboration of the grammar. The evolution of its alphabet is also described, with pictures.
Fictional language spoken by people of the fourth century BC on an island in the Mediterranean. Explanatory material is in Italian. [Alessandro Pedicelli]
Very extensive Mermaid language, 1000+ words of vocabulary, fully fleshed-out grammar, a few text samples, and a fifteen lesson course in the language. It's in OSV order, and has interesting sounds in it I haven't seen in other conlangs. The author has high aspirations for the language.
Another of Herman Miller's SF languages; this one spoken by humans. All there is here is a dictionary, last time I checked. [Herman Miller]
Fictional language with accompanying culture and religion. [Keolah the Seeker]
This language was invented by the king of Talossa, a little-known country bordering Lake Michigan, encompassing part of Milwaukee. There are some language samples here, and a discussion of the borrowings, but the grammar and dictionary are not on the web (yet?).
. [M.A.R. Barker]
A first lesson in a language, with some vocabulary and lots of examples about dragons. Verbs come in two parts and the object goes between them. [Johan Fredin]
Two cute mouse people, depicted at the top of the page, proceed to engage in a dialog which manages to triple as: 1) a lesson in the basics of this tone language (complete with vocabulary list and sound samples), 2) a critique of the Communications Decency Act, and 3) foreplay for tiny mouse people. [Herman Miller]
Up to Conlang Index