Universal Declaration of Human Rights
All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards one another in a spirit of brotherhood.
Ol yumans bon fui end ekual in uispekt end los. Its bi intelidjent end mxst akt vuis ozx yumans layk buozxs.
All humans born free and equal in respect and laws. They are inteligent and must act with other humans like brothers.
Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves
One day Ali Baba finished cutting his load of wood when he made out a troop of horsemen were advancing towards him. Fearing to deal with thieves, he abandoned his donkey and went on a big shady tree.
The riders dismounted, they were forty. The leader of the gang went to a rock near the big tree where Ali Baba had taken refuge, parted the bushes and said:
"Sesame, open up! "Immediately a door opened, the brigands are swallowed up, the head entered the last and the door closed behind him.
1 dey Ali Baba olmost pas stop kxt vud vuen it pas luk osx-mans go tovuad it. It pas fi its pas bi mans-vuo-stil, it pas abandon iti donkis end pas go top in 1 big tui vuis meni lifs.Zx osx-mans pas go not-top fuom itsi osxs, its pas bi 40. Z lide ov zx gup pas go tovuad 1 big-ston olmost fuont zx tui vue Ali-Baba pas bi, it pas puh zx not-big-tuis end pas spik :"Sesam, yu opxn !" end suden do pas opxn, zx mans-vuo-stil pas go in, zx lide pas go zx last end zx do pas not-opan aftx it.
A day Ali Baba almost have finish cut off wood when he looked horse-men were go toward him. He fear they were men-who-steal, he abandoned his donkeys and went top in a big tree with many leafs.
The horse-men went bottom from their horses, they were 40. The leader of the group went tovuard a big-stone almost front the tree where Ali Baba was, he pushed the little trees and speaked:
"Sesame, you open! "end sudden a door opened, the men-who-steal went in, the leader went the last and the door not-opened after him.
Miguel de Cervantes
Extract from volume 1, Chapter 7
"Look, your worship," said Sancho; "what we see there are not giants but windmills, and what seem to be their arms are the sails that turned by the wind make the millstone go."
"Luk" pas ansx Sancho; "vuat ays luk no bi vei-big-pesons bxt vuind-divaysx-fo-guaynd, end vuat sim bi itsi ams bi zx vuind-panels. Zx vuind txn its fo txn z ston-fo-guaynd."
"Look" answered Sancho; "what we look no are very-big-persons but wind-device-for-grind, and what seem be their arms are the wind-panels. The wind turn them for turn the stone-for-grind."
Volume 3, Chapter 2, Étreinte du grimpeur a l'arbre
The woman has a foot on the man's foot and the other on her thigh, she spent one arm around her back and the other on his shoulders, she sings and coos softly, and seems to climb to pick kissing.
Zx vuman put 1 fut in zx fut ov zx man end zx ozx in iti top-leg, zx vuman put 1 am aund iti not-fuont end zx ozx in iti top-am-djoyns, zx vuman spik-soft-miuzik layk 1 bxd, end sim vuant go top fo teyk 1 ki.
The woman put 1 foot on the foot of the man and the other on her top-leg, the woman put 1 arm around her back and the other in his top-arm-joint, the woman spik-soft-music like a bird, and seems vuant go top for take a kiss.
Extract of The ballad of Mulan - Chinese poème previous to 6th century
Last night I saw the army posters,
The Khan is calling many troops,
The army list is in twelve scrolls,
On every scroll there's Father's name.
Father has no grown-up son,
Mulan has no elder brother.
She wants to buy a saddle and a horse,
And serve in the army in Father's place.
Zx last nayt ay pas luk z not-civil big-pepx,Zx Khan kol meni not-civil-mans.Zx list bi in 12 buks,In ol zx buks, iti dad pas vuayt iti vuod.Iti dad no av iti 1 boy,End Mulan no av not-yon buozx.Mulan vuant bay osx end sit-fo-osx,Fo go in z not-pisx instid iti dad.
The last night I looked the not-civil big-paper,
The Khan call many not-civil-men,
The list is in 12 books,
In all the books, her dad writed his name.
Her dad no has his first son,
And Mulan no has not-young brother.
Mulan wants buy a horse and a sit-for-horse,
For go in the not-peace (war) insteed her dad.
20 000 Leagues Under the Sea
Extract Part 1, Chapter 10
I thought the commander would offer me his hand, to seal our agreement. He did nothing of the sort. I regretted that.
"One last question," I said, just as this inexplicable being seemed ready to withdraw.
"Ask it, professor."
"By what name am I to call you?"
"Sir," the commander replied, "to you, I'm simply Captain Nemo; to me, you and your companions are simply passengers on the Nautilus."
Captain Nemo called out. A steward appeared. The captain gave him his orders in that strange language I couldn't even identify. Then, turning to the Canadian and Conseil:
"A meal is waiting for you in your cabin," he told them. "Kindly follow this man."
Ay pas sink zx lide pas giv ay ayi and, fo meyk aysi aguiment oke. It pas meyk not-ol layk zis. Ay pas uiguet zis."1 last kuestion," ay pas spik, in zx moment zis peson ay no kan eksplen sim pas go."Ask yui kuestion, sayensx-man.""Vuat be yui vuod ?""It bi simpol," zx lide pas ansx, "fo yu, ay bi kapten Nemo; end fo ay, yu end yui fuends bi not-duayvxs in zx Nautilus."Zx kapten Nemo pas kol. Vuelkom-man pas go tovuad aysi. Zx kapten pas giv it ods, vuis zis not-nomol languedj ay pas no noledj. Aftx, it pas txn tovuad zx Canadien end Conseil :"Fud fo yu vueyt in yui um," it pas spik its. "Bi nays end go vuis zis man."
I thought the leader gave me his hand, for make our agreement ok. He made nothing like this. I regretted this.
"1 last question," I speaked, in the moment this person I no can explain seemed go.
"Ask your question, science-man."
"What be your name?"
"It's simple," the leader answered, "for you, I be Captain Nemo; and for me, you and your friends are not-drivers in the Nautilus."
The Captain Nemo called. A welcome-man went tovuard us. The captain gave him his orders, with this not-normal language I no known. After, it turned toward the Canadian and Conseil:
"A meal for you wait in your room," he speaked them. "Be nice end go with this man."
Arthur Conan Doyle
The Sign of Four, Extract from chapter 1
"For example, observation shows me that you have been to the Wigmore Street Post-Office this morning, but deduction lets me know that when there you dispatched a telegram."
"Right!" said I. "Right on both points! But I confess that I don't see how you arrived at it. It was a sudden impulse upon my part, and I have mentioned it to no one."
"It is simplicity itself," he remarked, chuckling at my surprise — "so absurdly simple that an explanation is superfluous; and yet it may serve to define the limits of observation and of deduction. Observation tells me that you have a little reddish mould adhering to your instep. Just opposite the Wigmore Street Office they have taken up the pavement and thrown up some earth, which lies in such a way that it is difficult to avoid treading in it in entering. The earth is of this peculiar reddish tint which is found, as far as I know, nowhere else in the neighbourhood. So much is observation. The rest is deduction."
"How, then, did you deduce the telegram?"
"Why, of course I knew that you had not written a letter, since I sat opposite to you all morning. I see also in your open desk there that you have a sheet of stamps and a thick bundle of postcards. What could you go into the post-office for, then, but to send a wire? Eliminate all other factors, and the one which remains must be the truth."
"Egzempol : zx luk ho ay, yu pas bi in z meyl-ofaysx ov Wigmore Stuit zis monin, bxt z sink spik ay, yu pas send teleguam (meyl-send-vuis-elektuisiti).""Oke" ay pas spik. "oke fo z 2 kuestions. Bxt ay bi oke fo spik ay no noledj vuat manx yu do zis uezxlt. It bi lxk ay pas go, end ay pas spik zis no-person.""It bi simpol," it pas ansx, it pas smayl ayi sapuayz, "meni izi zis bi zen eksplen no bi iuzful; bxt zis bi 1 gud egzempol fo eksplen zx uizon luk end sink bi not-ekual. Z luk spik ay, yu av not-meni ued dxst in yui hus. Fuont Wigmore Stuit ofaysx its pas distuoy z ston-flo end it bi dxst. It bi no izi xvoyd zis dxst. Ay no noledj ozx ued dxst aund ix. Stop ov zx luk, zx uest bi sink.""Vuat manx, noledj yu fo zx teleguam ?""It bi simpol, ay pas noledj yu no pas vuayt meyl bikoz ay pas bi sit fuont ov yu sins zis monin. Ay luk olso in yui vuok-fxnitx meni stamps end meyl-pepxs. Vuat bi zx uizon pas go yu in zx meyl-ofaysx if no fo send teleguam ? Not-put ol zx ozx elements, end zx last bi zx gud."
"Example, the observation shows me, you was in the mail-office of Wigmore Street this morning, but the thought spek me, you sended a telegram."
"Ok" I speaked. "Ok for the 2 questions. But I bi ok for speak I no know the manner you do this result. It is luck I went, and I no speaked this."
"It is simple," he answered, it smiled my surprise, "many easy this is then explain no is usefull; but this is a good exemple for explain the reason observation and thought are not-equal. The observation speak me, you have not-many red dust in your shoes. Front Wigmore Street office they distroyed the stone-floor and it be dust. It is no easy avoid this dust. I no know other red dust in around here. Stop of the observation, rest is thought"
"What manner, know you for the telegram ?"
"It is simple, I knew you no wrote mail because I was seat front you since this morning. I look also in your work-furniture many stamps end mail-papers. Why went you in the mail-office if no for send telegram ? Not-put all the other elements, and the last is the good"