Valkimonesh is a language intended to aim for more natural and complex linguistics, than the obvious rigid and non-realistic structure of common conlangs. With a harsh sound full of K's and V's, this language provides a Germanic and Russian feel to it. Although aiming to be more natural, many rules and conjugations are simple to understand, and follow a somewhat orderly structure a lot like the German language. (More to come!)

P.S. - Changes without permission to the language will not be permitted! If you would like to add to the dictionary that's currently developing, send me a message with the word you are proposing. Cooperation and friendliness are the way to go about making changes, thank you! - Ponopscotch (Creator of 'Valkimonesh').

Basic Grammar[]

Verb Conjugation (Regular Verbs)[]

Regular verb conjugation happens to verbs that end with a vowel stem.

(working with the common verb "ahme" or "to go") Analysis: a - first vowel, hm - body of verb, e - stem of verb.

I - Vok (simply adds "k" to the end of the verb)


You - Sel (simply adds "l" to the end of the verb)


He - Mir (changes the first vowel to an "e" and changes the stem to "or")


She - Fon (changes the first vowel to an "e" and changes the stem to "on")


It - Bek (changes the first vowel to an "e" and changes the stem to "ok")


We - Huk (changes the first vowel to a "u" and changes the stem to "k")


They - Tir (changes the first vowel to a "u" and changes the stem to "i")


Other regular verbs include "kele" - to write, "suve" - to swim, "krole" - to make, "ahmverne" - to ride (a bike), etc.

Verb Conjugation (Irregular)[]

Irregular verb conjugation happens to verbs that don't end with a vowel stem.

(working with the common verb "uhm" or "to be") Analysis: u - first vowel, hm - body of verb.

I - Vok (nothing is conjugated)


You - Sel (simply adds "t" to the end of the verb)


He - Mir (changes the first vowel to an "e" and adds "e" to the end)


She - Fon (changes the first vowel to an "e")


It - Bek (changes the first vowel to an "e" and changes the body to "t")


We - Huk (nothing is conjugated)


They - Tir (changes the first vowel to a "o" and adds "t" to the end)


Sentence Structure[]

In simple terms...

I. Who ever is commiting the verb (or other verb, like in example text #1)

II. What is being affected by the verb
III. The verb itself

ex. I. Vok II. ron speki Moinf III. rikek ro' Rikte

trans. I. "I" II. "the little boy" III. "give a gift"

"I give the little boy a gift"

I. and III. switch when asking a question:

ex. I. Vok II. bruhmek sel III. frakt

meaning... "I can help you."

ex. III. Frakt II. bruhmek sel I. vok

meaning... "Can I help you?"


When a thing (noun) belongs to some one, we must look back at the pronouns vok, sel, mir, fon, bek, huk, and tir.

Simply add "me" to pronouns to show possession.

ex. "vokme Vernahm" or "my bike"

ex. "Vok mirme Kelst phekek." or "I want his car." (...literally, "I his car want.")

ex. "Voke vokme Kelst heia 2006 kesamek." or "I bought my car in 2006."

ex. "Voke 'me Kelst heia 2006 kesamek." or "I bought my car in 2006."

Both examples #3 and #4 are the same, but... #4 displays how to simplify a sentence that can sound redundant do to the "Vok's" right next to each other (shown in example #3). Both ways are correct, but the simplified self-possession is most commonly used. This change is most noticable in past tense sentences, while present tense can trick you into either hearing a possessive adjective or a simplified self-possession sentence.


When a thing (noun) becomes plural, simply add "e" to the end of the noun to show plurality. (if the noun does not end in a vowel, than it's just a word that is both singular and plural... much like the word "moose" is both singular and plural.)

ex. "Vok hol Kelste samek." or "I buy many cars." (...literally, "I much cars buy.")

ex. "Mirme Kemeholt Vernahme kemok." or "His store sells bikes." (...literally, "His store bikes sells.")

Past tense[]

When speaking of the past, the only changes that are made are to verbs and pronouns/nouns. Pronouns receive the suffix "e" (nouns receive the suffix "ke") and verbs receive the prefix "ke"

ex. "Huk juk hukme Teke Konke foht." or "We use wood for our fire." (...literally, "We for our fire wood use.")

ex. "Huke juk hukme Teke Konke kefoht." or "We used wood for our fire." (...literally, "We for our fire wood used.")

ex. "Ron Soinf klurnet ron Jhak ehmkelstor." or "The man drives to the farm." (...literally, "The man to the farm drives.")

ex. "Ron Soinfke klurnet ron Jhak ke’emkelstor." or "The man drove to the farm." (...literally, "The man to the farm drove.")

Note in example #4, the verb ahmkelste, conjugated for "he" (ehmkelste), in past tense, reads... ke'emkelstor.

This is because the e in the prefix "ke" and the e in the conjugated verb were next to each other. This is to show that the conjugated verb is not keemkelstor (KEEM • KEL • STORE) but ke'emkelstor (KEH • EM • KEL • STORE), a past tense of a verb.

Traditional writing[]

More on this soon.



Abrehkki - to wage war
Ag - too, as well
Ahmcelbe - to drive (a boat), to surf
Ahme - to go
Ahmefompe - to walk
Ahmel - eye
Ahmelokike - to travel
Ahmesurike - to run
Ahmfrehk - to climb
Ahmkelste - to drive
Ahmlokikfompe – to hike, to wander, to explore
Ahmlokste - to ride (a train)
Ahmtroke - to see, to understand
Ahmverne - to ride (a bike)
Ahst - open
Akkseitle - to repair


Bahkker - parent
Bahssl - army
Behnti - brave
Behrde - strong
Bhunk - shield
Blahd - protection
Bluhde - to protect, to gaurd
Bodhe - head, to lead, to guide
Bodst - hat
Brehkt - to fight
Bruhkk - war
Bruhme - to help
Buhnf - company
Bunt - power
Burd - brain, mind


Celbe - water
Celst - boat
Cehst - cup
Ceht - drink
Ci - on
Cylt - wave


Dah - where
Dahr - against
Dehlb - beach
Dehm - country
Deme - earth, ground, land
Demst - natural


Ehl - day
Ehnrade - to stay
Ehrre - calm
Ehrst - close
Ehrste - to close
Ehst - peace
Eia - in
Ek - pain
Elke - tree


Fahm - what
Faln - holiday, celebration
Falne - to celebrate
Feh - who
Feiss - arrow
Felrehne - to become
Fesl - hand
Feste - to obtain, to receive
Flihgt - to lose
Foht - to use
Fomp - foot, slow
Fosst - shoe
Frakt - to be able to; can
Frehk - tall
Frikke - plate
Fug - nose
Fugkte - sock
Fuhnd - time
Fuhndrik - year


Ga - and, plus, with
Geia - new
Gesteln - building
Gheljhuk - appetizer
Ghelk - before
Gluke - to ask
Gra - fork
Gunte - friend
Guyhre - happy


Heia - during
Helte - to relate, to understand
Heltek - relative
Hlug - spoon
Hok - separate, different
Hol - much
Holer - like to
Holt - house
Holug - body, entire
Hrohe - moon
Hruhfe - wind, free, to flow, to free
Hugkt - shorts
Huhe - cold
Hunte - heart
Huntlug - torso, center


Jek - food
Jeke - to eat
Jekeste - to harvest
Jhak - farm, agriculture, to do with agriculture
Jheke - to farm
Jhuke - dinner
Jugst - bowl
Juk - for


Kahml - short
Kele - to write
Kelst - car
Keme - to sell
Kemeholt - store
Klamelt - mountain
Kluke - mouth, to talk
Klurnet - to, towards, forward
Koia - tribe
Kon - from
Konke - wood
Kovaki - black
Krehk – to give birth
Krehkehnf – mother
Krehk'l - birthday
Krehkoinf - father
Krelk - leaf
Krole - to make
Kron - of the
Kuh - how


Lokelt - cousin
Lokik - far
Lokst - train
Lugkt - shirt
Lurig - metal


Ma - in
Mehnf – girl
Mehnfelte - sister
Moinf – boy
Moinfelt - brother


Na - no, not
Nahk - knife
Nakt - to break
Nuri - to need to, must


Ohg – ear
Ohge - to hear
Ohgst - music
Ohkele - to learn
Ohk'lot - school
Ohmig - sacred, blessed
Ohtige - to have
Ohtigst - to hold


Pheke - to want
Pharde - to want ("would like")
Phass - watch, clock
Pho - after
Phojhu - dessert


Ra - close, near
Rike - to give
Rikte - gift
Ro' - a, one
Roinf - person
Ron - the


Same - to buy
Sahtig - to own
Sei - hair
Seitle - to take care of, to comb
Sehnf - woman
Siike - weapon
Soinf - man
Speki - little
Spessi - soda
Surik - fast
Suve - to swim


Tedre - sword
Teke - fire
Teker - sun
Ti - hot
Tilugkt - sweatshirt
Trok - vision


Uhm - to be
Uhmhelte - to be related
Uhngesteln - skyscraper


Vekte - will
Vektig - wheel
Vernahm - bike
Vernf - responsibility
Vhelst - heavenly, devine, good
Vuge - leg
Vugkt - pants
Vuss - arm


Yahm – old
Yahmbahkker – grandparent
Yahmsehnf – grandmother
Yahmsoinf - grandfather
Yahst - season, yearly/annually
Yahstahm - years old / of age
Yehke - evil, sin


Zahme - god


Ohf - one
Kei - two
Truh - three
Feht - four
Voss - five
Shi - six
Lhei - seven
Huht - eight
Mhe - nein
Ghon - ten
Ohg'n - eleven
Keig'n - twelve
Truhg'n - thirteen
Fehg'n - fourteen
Vog'n - fifteen
Shig'n - sixteen
Lheig'n - seventeen
Huhg'n - eighteen
Mheg'n - nineteen
Keinek - twenty
Truhnek - thirty
Fehnek - fourty
Vonek - fifty
Shinek - sixty
Lheinek - seventy
Huhnek - eighty
Mhenek - ninety
Ghonek - one-hundred

Example text[]

Felrehnok kovaki selme Hunte vektok. Your heart will turn black. (...literally, "Become black your heart will.")

Vok klurnet ron Kemeholt ahmfompek. I walk to the store. (...literally, "I to the store walk.")

Mir klurnet ron Klamelt ehmvernor mirme Vernahm. He rides his bike to the mountain. (...literally, "He to the mountain rides his bike.")

Hol Bunt hol Vernf krelok. With great power comes great responsibility. (...literally, "Much power much responsibilty makes.")

Vokme Bohde Ek krolek. Fraktt bruhmel vok sel? My head hurts. Can you help me? (...literally, "My head pain makes. Can help me you?")

Voke 'me Krehk'l kefalnek. Vok keinek yahstahm uhm. I celebrated my birthday. I am 20 years old (...literally, "I my birthday celebrated. I 20 years old am.")