This page is dedicated to the Thalutian language, the first of many languages created by myself while studying at university in 2011. The language is based largely on Finnish and this is often quite evident. As mentioned in the history section of this website, the creation of this language was to assist me with the concept of grammatical cases when I encountered them in my Latin classes, and later also in German. Embarking on such an endeavour excited me greatly and it turned out to be exceedingly useful as I understood the case concept very quickly and it soon became my favourite element of grammar.
I began working on Thalutian in early 2011, likely close to mid-March. I produced many versions of my language as it constantly changed due to various external influences. Learning proper grammatical and linguistic terms also played a large part in the production of the publications wherein the language's structure was found as I switched over from using layman's terms to more professional and appropriate linguistics terms.
The last and final publication that was printed was done so on the 24th of May 2011 and since then almost no more work on the language has been done. In a sense, the language died before it was even born, however I decided to continue its legacy and use it as a basis on which I could build a whole new set of languages, to the point where I was even able to create an entire language family. From this, I came up with an idea to produce another world, wherein only these self-created languages are used. The idea is somewhat similar to what the famous J.R.R. Tolkien achieved with his language creations.
In essence, the success and development of this new world is owed almost entirely to Thalutian, which I refused to let perish into history and as such, according to the historical records of this world, Thalutian has long since been extinct, however there is one remaining relative: Lower Thalutian and this language I use extensively in this new world so as to continue the legacy. There are obvious connections between Lower Thalutian and its extinct ancestor though it does have a greatly reduced grammar and a highly less complicated struture, thus much easier to learn and use.
Of course, this language has its own page and more detailed information can be found there, and the focus now will return to the greatest benefactor of almost all of my linguistic creations: Thalutian.