Qavloical - Historical Language of the Tahir Buruj family


 

DISCLAIMER: This webpage is about the Qavloical language. 'Qavloical' may also refer to the political views of the Tahir Buruj family, the culture of the Tahir Buruj family and the Islamic branch of the Tahir Buruj Family. Not to be confused with the 'Qavloical Trust' which is associated with the Tahir Buruj Organization.

Qavloical is the historical language of the Tahir Buruj family, alongside Bengali and Sylheti. Qavloical is rarely used and remains unknown to most of the world. This website is sponsored by the Tahir Buruj Organization. The purpose of this website is to teach the key components of the Qavloical language as it is no longer being used and hence could be forgotten.

(Site Last Updated: 18th of April 2013) (Site Created: 18th of April 1994) (Language Founded: 1303 circa in the Christian Georgian Calendar, 702 circa in the Islamic Hijri Calendar) (Domain Last Registered: 24th November 2017)


 

The Qavloical alphabet is similar but different in roots compared to English. The Qavloical alphabet is also known as Qavloke. Qavloke was originally 219 letters, however it has been updated through the merging of letters into only 29 letters. These 29 letters are divided into Saysiv letters (26) and Zath letters (3). Saysiv letters and Zath letters are distinct from each other, so much so, it is sometimes considered as different alphabets, nonetheless Saysiv letters and Zath letters can be combined. Traditionally, Zath letters are more widely used in professional scripts. Zath letters root back to its own origin but is pronounced similar to the collection of many Indo-Aryan languages. Saysiv letters root back to the British colonial times in Bangladesh, Saysiv letters are different (symbol wise) to the English letters but are pronounced (meaning is still based on the former Qavloke language), ordered and counted the same. Below are all the necessary images (if internet connection loaded properly) by a 12 year old student to learn the basics of the Qavloke language. 

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The Qavloical language also had its own numerical system and currency. The numerical system wasn't used as intended and soon forgotten in favor of the Hindu-Muslim Numerals (1,2,3's). The currency was inspired by Portuguese and British colonial traders but was never used, other than recording purposes.


 

All content on this website is under the Free license. All content on this website can be used by anyone for any purpose what so ever. We kindly refuse any donations and inquiries. If you want to help us, we suggest by spreading this endangered (almost extinct) language to the world. No content on this website can be guaranteed 100% accurate. Follow on Twitter @qavloical