--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Aaron" <kheph777@...> wrote:
--- In email@example.com, "brillaentidiamanteloco"
> I was wondering wich could be the precise
> sound of the enochian, because the phonetics
> are maybe more related to dead-languages than
> to the english words,
Not exactly. Dee's notes show early-Modern English rules for
pronouncing the words. Including the way consonants sound when
combined, the way surrounding consonants affect vowel sounds, the
silent "E", etc. This makes sense: that is what Dee spoke, so that is
what he used when recording the words phonetically (or adding
pronunciation notes to them).
There are also some elements of Middle English - especially in the way
some vowels are used (often spoken as syllables unto themselves,
taking the long sound).
In your studies, look for "early-Modern English" and the "Great Vowel
Shift" that took place from Middle English to early-Modern Enlgish -
which had JUST happened in Dee's lifetime.
Also keep an eye on:
where you'll find an essay on "Pronouncing Dee's Angelical" marked
"Coming Soon." I've just heard from the Big LL that my Angelical
Lexicon is being reviewed, so I hope it won't be much longer before I
release this and other related essays.
> i've seen many pronunciation scratches but
> i have not seen any serious aproach to the
> real phonetics involved in enochian speaking.
It's coming- all outlined in "Pronouncing Dee's Angelical." Along
with the essays, I'll be offering a recording of the first two Keys
spoken aloud according to the rules I discovered. You'll be
--- End forwarded message ---