Difference between revisions of "Letzembourgish language"

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{{language
{{language
|regions = [[File:LetzemburgFlagCivil.png|25px|border]] [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg|Letzembourg]]
|regions = [[File:LetzemburgFlagCivil.png|25px|border]] [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg|Letzembourg]]
|<language> = ''Letzembourgish (Lietze)''
|<language> = Letzembourgish (Lietze)<br>ᛚᛖᛏᛥᛖᛗᛒᚩᚢᚷᛁᛋᚻ (ᛚᛁᛖᛏᛥᛖ)
|founding_micronation = [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg|Grot Herzogdom von Lietzeland]]
|founding_micronation = [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg|Grot Herzogdom von Lietzeland]]
|speakers =  
|speakers =  
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}}
}}
The '''Letzembourgish language''' (Letzembourgish: '''Lietze Sprache''') is an a constructed Germanic language, created in the year 2015, by [[HRH, Grand Duke Christian I|Grand Duke Christian Newton of Letzembourg]]. The [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg]] has used it as its official language since its foundation. Thus far, the language has not strayed far from its original roots. Letzembourgish is a largely Germanic language, meaning that nearly all of its grammar and vocabulary is based directly upon [[w:Dutch|Dutch]], [[w:German|German]], and [[w:English|English]].
The '''Letzembourgish language''' (Letzembourgish: '''Lietze Sprache''') is an a constructed Germanic language, created in the year 2015, by [[HRH, Grand Duke Christian I|Grand Duke Christian Newton of Letzembourg]]. The [[Grand Duchy of Letzembourg]] has used it as its official language since its foundation. Thus far, the language has not strayed far from its original roots. Letzembourgish is a largely Germanic language, meaning that nearly all of its grammar and vocabulary is based directly upon [[w:Dutch|Dutch]], [[w:German|German]], and [[w:English|English]].
Although Letzembourgish can be considered a modern Germanic language, it uses a modified version of the [[w:Anglo-Saxon Runes|Anglo-Saxon Runes]]. The Anglo-Saxon Runes are used in [[w:Old English|Old English]], [[w:Old Frisian|Old Frisian]], and sometimes even [[w:Latin|Latin]]. The Anglo-Saxon Runes were chosen to be used in Letzembourgish to give the language a unique look when written.