Post Reply Constructed Language (or conlang)
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Canada, Toronto
Posted 1/1/18 , edited 1/1/18
I want to introduce the idea of language for a fiction world especially when it is reletively unknown within the anime communities. The modern Japanese literature tend not to develop the languages for their fictional characters. Any fiction language that is implied within the fiction is barely expended or developed. Here are terms that is related to constructed languages with a detailed background on auxlang:

Constructed language: Called conlang as a shorten form, conlang is any language that is made by one or a few people. The purpose of the language can include: secret communication, components of a fiction group of characters, asthetic values (artlang), experiments on the limits of human language, and international communication.

Auxiliary language: Called auxlang as shorten form. auxlang is an attempts to design a neutral language for international communication. Esperanto is one of the most successful example. The auxlang movement has been hindered from the participants who often confuse their personal language preference with the demands of international communication; the design of the auxlang has been hindered by people who think that they are experts in design of auxlang when they lack the relevant knowledge and when they cannot account for the many factors in the language planning.

In this respect, the auxlang community are like the characters in the Girlish Number anime, the Kono Subarashii Sekai ni Shukufuku o! manga, and many other recent anime that produce comedy from the moral flaws of the characters. Esperanto, which was originally used for international communication, is now used for the Espranto cults that resembles the Axis Cults of Kono Subarashii Sekai ni Shukufuku o! manga: the Esperantists demand the accomodation of international communication to Esperanto instead of the supposed accomodation of Esperanto to international communication; the Esperantists are using Esperanto to promote the unique culture of Esperanto and abandon the function of Esperanto as a language of international communication.
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