The Monan Alphabet
The Monan Alphabet consists of 33 symbols representing specific letters and combinations of letters from the English language. It's basically just written in a code with special combinations.

A.png
A

AY.png
AY

B.png
B

C.png
C

D.png
D

E.png
E

EI.png
EI

F.png
F

G.png
G

H.png
H

I.png
I

ING.png
ING

J.png
J

K.png
K

L.png
L

M.png
M

N.png
N

O.png
O

OO.png
OO

P.png
P

Q.png
Q

QU.png
QU

R.png
R

S.png
S

SH.png
SH

T.png
T

TH.png
TH

U.png
U

V.png
V

W.png
W

X.png
X

Y.png
Y

Z.png
Z


Construction of Monan names:
The Monan alphabet is typically used one syllable at a time (very rarely do consonants or vowels repeat without interruptions). In addition, it is often seen as vulgar to name a child any name where a vowel repeats itself. Names usually end in a vowel sound, N, or S, but there are always exceptions.

Example names:
-Delei
-Naymin
-Artun
-Lias
Proper Pronunciations:
For the most part, Monan spelling and pronunciation is identical to English. The exception to this, however, is when a vowel is by itself, it will always sound the same.

A – a as in “car”
AY – ay as in “day”
E – e as in “egg”
EI – ay as in “day”
I – I as in “is”
O – o as in “dome”
OO – u as in “pure”
U – u as in “pure”

Example pronunciations:
- Veiniste: Vain Iss Tay
- Derrande: Der Rand Day*
- Shantellona: Shahn te lone ah
- Owanii: Oh Wahn Ee
  • Derrande is one of the exceptions to the rule, where the vowel “e” is pronounced “ay” because it is at the end of the word. “Veinarle” is a similar example, as is “Veiniste.”


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