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well, not necessary speak. Very curious..

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Meandratron - Various - Universal Language

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6 comments

  • Gole
    Oct 19,  · A universal language exists, so why don't we all speak it? a universal language created in the 19th century. and it was a sort of fusion of various European languages".

    19.02.2020 at 23:48 Reply

  • Masar
    Jun 24,  · Deep Dive With skills mapping, colleges create a 'universal language' to explain value Traditional colleges looking to fortify the liberal arts are adopting a practice from workforce-oriented institutions that aligns curriculum and job requirements.

    19.02.2020 at 09:58 Reply

  • Nenris
    Aug 08,  · Esperanto could have become the unifying language of the world. Not only that, it was genius. So what went wrong? ♥ SOURCES AND LINKS • country.fivegallonbucket.netinfodia.

    23.02.2020 at 05:13 Reply

  • Magore
    One of the most common universal languages in the world is the body language. Unlike the Morse code, for example, one doesn’t need to learn body language. Regardless of your nationality, you will most certainly recognise a flirty look or a threatening glance. Baby language. Babies ‘talk’ the .

    20.02.2020 at 22:16 Reply

  • Akizshura
    In those cases, each is listed separately and they are designated as "B" (bibliographic) or "T" (terminology). In all other cases there is only one ISO code. Multiple codes assigned to the same language are to be considered synonyms. ISO is the alpha-2 code.

    20.02.2020 at 19:49 Reply

  • Maunos
    The answer might be because it is so similar to other European languages. English is a Germanic language, related to Frisian, Dutch, and German, and more distantly Swedish, etc. If you look at Frisian, said to be our closest living relative (with.

    18.02.2020 at 14:28 Reply