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Here a brief vocabulary of the Old Crootch language is written. For that to see the modern vocabulary click here (Russian, English and German).

The singular nouns only can have the next endings: -n (deen – "everything, all"), -k (muk – "a kid, a child"), -g (morvug – "an enemy, a nemesis"), -o (arkso – "a town, a city"), -r (myekhotar – "a bird"), -rh (burh – "a head"), -u (cakheyrhu – "a soul"), -z (froz – "a word"), -s (nuoriyookis – "a drawing, a painting"), -a (maekhlva – "a field"), -t (mzulfut – "a level"), -m (am – "a land"), -kh (ashaalkh – "a tribe"), -/ or -ll (shaal – "a night", shigill – "a morning"), -zh (azaalizh – "experience"), -i (shenooki – "control (noun))", -d (amkhleeyd – "landscape"), -p (kshaurip – "a lizard"), -f (galiinf – "an ocean").

The verbs in the tenses, which are not continuous, can end only with the next endings: -n (garrekun – "to erupt"), -m (dzoshum – "to close"), -r (joumungaar – "to calculate"), -sh (gel'vetosh – "to improve"), -a (toivachuga – "to deserve"), -i (vungi – "to notice"), -u (shukaru – "to fly, to dream"), -g (micugolzag – "to invent"), -t (kun'yoshet – "to shine"), -s (toivas – "to give"), -k (ek – "to go").

The adjectives can end only with the next endings: -i (cungul'yoshi – "typical"), -d (gel'ved – "good, nice"), -a (śiugella – "wise"); -l' or l or ll (choogel' – "similar", dzogul – "hard, difficult", otumaall – "important"), -z (anikhlcaaz – "thick"), -sh (vooruash – "dirty, messy"), -kh (viidulikh – "clear, understandable"), -n (kel'damon – "sweet"), -k (amshesarhuk – "tender, sensitive"), -t (tufgikhlaat – "sharp"), -u (mizutoru – "cunning"), e- (turhve – "bold, brave"); -o (kiisko – "young").

Basic adverbs

Jarhi – "there is, there are";

arhkye – "here";

tarhkye – "there";

arhko – "from here";

tarhko – "from there";

arhkyesarhuk, arhkyeden – "everywhere";

biarhoku, yocumeshi, icumeshi – "always";

tarhoku, tayokkul – "never, no way";

fingilla – "often, frequently";

shokhla – "after";

shavokhla – "right after";

inshokhla – "after it";

munshrok – "before, until";

munchul'go – "before, earlier";

shroka, dzokkali – "now";

nazukul, navokul – "again";

noshling – "still";

toiling – "yet";

dzolingkh – "sometimes";

shrolingkh – "this time";

dalingkh – "at the same time";

lingshot – "immediately";

bagolya – "daily, every day";

ashkaya – "weekly";

kishiin', ina-bagol-do – "today";

kishin'yaki – means something like "today and for some time in the nearest future";

aaco, na-bagol-do – "yesterday";

yoshiin', yoshin'yaki – "tomorrow";

tarhven, sishenmeli – "only";

tarhvia – "except for, besides";

intahvia – "except for in";

shal'vazu – "instead of";

antukshe – "even";

toirua, shel'geytuz – "quite, seriously";

chukuttu – "enough";

yozhi, kruyk – "much, many, a lot of";

yolla, ruochagella – "more";

shurdu – "less";

noshka – "then"

noshki – "sure, of course";

noshuki – "afterwards";

yoveran, noshkan' – "therefore";

droo, zereel' – "because of";

nadro, zereel' – "because of it, because of what";

koski, kośi, iroku, dumgel'ya – "also, too, as well";

sreeva – "although, though";

varkrukka – "nevertheless".

Interrogative pronouns

Kao? – "What?";

Norhk? – "Who?";

Kaco? – "Why?";

Kacen? – "What for? Why?";

Gao? – "Where?";

Ki? – "Which? What?";

Krok? – "How?";

Kinaflized? – "Which way? How?";

Ka-do? Ki-do? – "Wherewith?";

Nonga? – "Where ... from?";

Notkha? – "Where ... to?";

Kaum? – "What ... about?";

Norhkum? – "About whom?";

Norhku? – "Whose?".

The life and organism things

Velkha – "a human-being / a person";

runa – "a man / a male";

shuna – "a woman / a female";

muk – "a kid, a child";

mukamura – "children";

dzovakisug – "a teenager";

ki'isovelkha – "an oldman";

velkhamura – "people";

shingo – "a life";

raveshis – "a birth";

shingmura – "an organism";

gim – "a tooth";

gimgo – "a bone";

giumura – "a skeleton";

navgushlizg – "blood";

burh – "a head";

burhma – "a brain";

chonrokh – "hair";

vekh – "a face";

vun – "an eye";

guma – "an ear";

sheguma – "a mouth";

shadur – "a nose";

shaaba – "a stomack";

iska – "a tongue";

lyepo – "a neck";

eezog – "a leg";

turg – "a heart";

koyg – "a hand".

The nature things

Mounkhissa – "nature";

Eguski – "the Sun";

Lura – "the Earth";

Ilargi – "the Moon";

noodun – "the sky";

chinooko – "a forest";

marang – "a tree";

myedoos – "a plant";

kelidoos – "a berry";

orlyeguk – "grass";

savvaku – "a flower";

falguud – "a cave";

myekhotar – "a bird";

aran – "fish";

shlizg – "water";

mizuk – "a lake";

shvog – "a sea";

galiinf – "an ocean";

smava – "a mushroom";

dung – "a stone";

mendu – "a mountain";

shuimendu – "a volcano";

shuiguk, shuika – "fire, flame";

khuzhan – "rain";

kliz – "ice";

iklaayz – "snow";

kel'di – "sugar";

gaca – "salt";

fal'skraag – "a valley";

moonoren – "the weather";

lingra – "the time";

iklaash – "cold";

iklaashog – "coldness";

mekhlate – "warm";

mekhlashog – "heat";

shuigel'shugumorhu – "hot, torrid";

chori – "air";

niri – "the ground";

zraakh – "thunder";

dakhlu – "wind";

eridor – "a bear";

alunesha – "a wolf";

un'yassi – "a rabbit";

zaldi – "a horse";

m'yolg – "honey";

sil'veeso, sil'veyok – "energy";

ma'achagel'yok, machago – "magic, witchcraft";

kun'yok – "light";

kroozoavicheeka – "a spirit, a ghost";

vurkoda – "a creature";

vuurikrua – "an animal";

fugokhlaad – "a colour";

fugoshlizg, nushlizg – "juice, nectar".

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