mongol turkic

anonymous asked:

What do you think about (Nyo!)Turkey?

“I have… Many thoughts about Turkey…”

“Delara Adnan had always been a friend of mine.”

”We met during the early unification of Mongol and Turkic tribes, before my empire essentially began. Honestly, I couldn’t stand the woman at first. She was always so forward…. loud as well. As time went on though, we became… friends” She coughs into her hand before continuing. “We took our separate paths somewhere around the end of the 12th century, when she left to become an empire herself.”

“Overall, I think rather highly of her. For what she had accomplished… And for really being the first person to put up with me..

.Other then my brother….”

5.1.3 - Morphological typology

Tonal languages are normally analytical, but some aren’t (english, for example). Creoles are normally analytic too. Most Amerindian languages are polysynthetic. Outside the Americas one can find polysynthesis also in the Caucasian languages, Munda languages in India and some in Papua and Australia. Typically agglutinative languages are Niger-Congo (Bantu), Turkic, Uralic, Mongolic, Tungusic, Korean, Japonic, Dravidic, some Austronesian, Pama-Nyungan and many other in Australia and Papua. Persian, Ossetian, Armenian and Kurdish are some Indo-European languages that are unusually agglutinative.