This blog is now some nineteen months old. During this time, content and appearance have been unusually stable by my standards and until recently there has been a regular updating.
I took time off in the Spring for a period of political activity. That has now finished and I have come back to the blog following another period of reflection on content and presentation.
My attempts to produce a set of sound changes from a proto-language have suffered setbacks, but the project has emerged stronger for them. I can now see what a couple of Lemohai’s sister languages will look like.
Continue reading “Taking stock”
Before we go much further, I think it’s time for an overview of the main linguistic, religious and political developments in the study area. The three are very much intertwined. Other topics will get their own timelines when the need arises.
Dates for events are given below in the Zayedin calendar. They are expressed as years before or after the Proclamation of the Faith in the year we call 1154 A.D. In the Zayedin calendar, this is Year Zero. It inaugurates Omun Zeikan, the Age of Light. Earlier dates are expressed negatively. These belong to Omun Hemwan, the Age of Error.
Continue reading “Time for a timeline (1)”
It is sometimes said on Tekuo that the Romohai are an inventive lot. This may or may not be the case, but if you have a good idea on Mohai, there’s a whole infrastructure to help you test it and bring it to market.
Workplaces are co-operative and non-hierarchical. Universities are integrated into society and the economy. Small, regional banks make their money by investing in new products and services rather than playing the stock exchange. This infrastructure has been exported to the former Romohai Empire.
What else though, have the Romohai contributed? The following are perhaps worth a mention:
Continue reading “What have the Romohai ever done for us?”
The island of Mohai has the same latitude and longitude on Tekuo as northern Spain and part of the Bay of Biscay on our world. It has an area of 162,350 square kilometres (62,683 square miles) and a population of 13.2 million. This works out at 81.8 people per square kilometre.
Continue reading “The island of Mohai”