THE MEMORY OF THE CITY
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Lilitika
Lilitika Dictionary
All words in the early Lilitic language.
altsithé, v. To speak.
altsithu, n. Speech.
altu, n. Information.
altúegíu, n. Data bus.
altúkwíu, n. Informant.
altuneitu, n. Non-volatile data storage.
alturivíu, n. Cache.
alúé, v. To jump.
alúé (ighikhete), v. To omit words because they are obvious in context; linguistic ellipsis.
alvegzí, a. Medium; of no unusual size.
alvegzu, n. A Thessian minute.
alvesome, n. Holmium.
alví, a. Rising in a mound, hill or slight bulge.
alya, adv. Not to; see alez-.
alyé, v. To wait (for someone or something expected).
alyerezí, a. Not more; not further.
alzesso, n. Troubled thought; echo of fear.
alzoko, n. Fear; terror.
alzostou, n. Nightmare; night-terror.
ama, n. Love.
ama (2), n. Rare synonym for the A vowel; see ahala.
amaba, n. Co-mother, caretaker, or father.
amama, n. Co-mother, caretaker, or father.
amashúthíka, n. Romanticism.
-amazínu, suf. System of government (N to N).
amazoka, n. Fear of love.
ambatso, n. Testicle.
ambepono, n. Scrotum.
amdta, n. Slang for the clitoris, ameponedta.
amé, v. To love, generally.
Améa, n. The goddess of love.
amebezoka, n. Fear of alcohol.
amebílesta, n. Alcohol fetishism or alcoholism.
amebu, n. Wine (shortened from amelebedu).
amekona, n. The literary essence of romance.
amelebedu, n. Alcoholic beverage, especially wine.
amelía, n. Mental centre of romantic and compassionate emotions; the metaphorical equivalent of the 'heart' in Lilitic.
Aménova, n. April, the fourth month of the Gregorian calendar.
ameponé, v. To lavish, dote on, or cover with affection.
ameponedta, n. Clitoris, particularly the glans and hood in combination.
ameponekía, n. Traditions or customs of familial affection.
ameposténía, n. Clitoral glans.
amessu, n. Delight brought on by the reception of love.
Amétalía, n. Romance, the first month of the Glotshakhto calendar.
Amétshova, n. Friday, the sixth day of the Gregorian week.
amezí gegloko, n. Landmark argument; catastrophic fight; especially a fight that leads to a breakup.
amezríu, n. Lover.
amika, n. Romantic trajectory.
amindé, v. To dance with a lover.
amindí lapía, n. Love-dance crystal, a name for dzherlapía.
amindúa, n. Romantic dance.
amindúinu, n. Courtship.
amíthé, v. To produce a useful thing (not art) as an expression of love.
amnado, n. Engraving.
amnessedí, a. Tuned, keyed, conditioned, imprinted; configured to respond only to specific stimuli or inputs.
amnu, n. Print (of a stamp) or impression; footprint.
amoppa, n. Sodium.
amopré, v. To lift spirits (with love).
amorilé, v. To seek attention.
amsaramu, n. Perineum.
amthesa, n. Minor labium.
amthovéa, n. Major labium.
amúbekhtína, n. Kindness.
anatí, a. Irreversible.
anatosarobí, a. Irreversible.
anatru, n. Stanza or verse.
-anazekí, suf. n-ary.
andélesta, n. Breast fetishism.
andidtu, n. Nipple.
Andodta, n. Andorra.
andoéu, n. Mammary.
andoplo, n. Penis.
andu, n. Thorax, waist, upper abdomen.
ané, v. To examine, inspect, explore, or closely study something.
aneitu, n. Data record or file.
Añglía, n. England.
Añglika, n. The English language.
Añglikí, a. Of English culture.
Añglinu, n. English-speaking culture.
Añglu, n. Native English speaker.
Añgûla, n. Angola.
anlezelío, n. Place where administrative functions (government) are performed.
anlezu, n. Government clerk.
ansepa, n. Milk; without qualification, human breast-milk.
ansepezheté, v. To nurture.
antekso, n. Glans penis.
anthrabu, n. Biological term for human of Cossipian stock.
anthropa, n. Culturally neutral term for a Lyrisclensian.
anthru, n. Human.
Antíkwa hé Barvada, n. Antigua and Barbuda.
antu, n. Peak or cap; apex.
anzhofé, v. To renew love (for someone).
ap-, pre. Equivalent to "in ~ing/ment" (V to PM) prepositional phrases.
ap', proc. See ap-.
apapa, n. Biological father.
apata, n. Biological father.
apefí, a. Without beginning; especially used of timeless traditions or phenomena.
apefía, n. Eternity; all time until now.
apekaré, v. To create a work specifically for performance by, or the image of, a particular muse or model.
apekilé, v. To devote or dedicate work to a patron or muse.

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