The Aeglean Alphabet was constructed in 2018 by C. S. De Silva, a.k.a Ken D. It is used by the fictional Paagaan people (created by Ken D) to write their native Aeglean tongue. The alphabet is also a form of universal script. It can be used to write English, Latin, Finnish, Italian, Greek, Hungarian and any other European and Indo-European language. Certain African languages could also be written with the script.
The language was devised on the planet Wahydd-33 by the Paagaan (the root-word of their name meaning "villager" or "countryman"), a race of intelligent humanoids. With their religion mainly being animistic, the Paagaan wanted to produce a writing-system for their religious texts that would include natural symbols and shapes. The script is written on dried palm-leaves, carved into wood, woven into linen, written on paper and scalded into metal. Like Hawaiian, the phonetic structures for the words are rhythmic CV patterns. A consonant will rarely follow another consonant, except when writing languages other than Aeglean.
The script is composed of 90 symbols; 45 vowels and 45 consonants. The script has no punctuation marks.
Aulee tsosalu maaneisha viroghayaa nidhahas hie upurimouyein gheeruu juomuu hie waixou.
All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights.
(Part of Article 1 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights)
Constructed scripts for: Ainu | Arabic | Chinese languages | Dutch | English | Hawaiian | Japanese | Korean | Russian | Sanskrit | Spanish | Tagalog | Turkish | Vietnamese | Welsh | Other natural languages | Colour-based scripts | Phonetic/universal scripts | Constructed scripts for constructed languages | Adaptations of existing alphabets | Fictional alphabets | Magical alphabets | A-Z index | How to submit a constructed script
Why not share this page:
If you need to type in many different languages, the Q International Keyboard can help. It enables you to type almost any language that uses the Latin, Cyrillic or Greek alphabets, and is free.
Note: all links on this site to Amazon.com, Amazon.co.uk and Amazon.fr are affiliate links. This means I earn a commission if you click on any of them and buy something. So by clicking on these links you can help to support this site.