Orange que te quiero vert, tio estas Poeticah

The Visual Poetry of Poeticah explores the boundaries between poetry, languages, and traditional with computer visual art.

The Polyglot Revolution Page concerns my experiences with human languages.

The Polyglot Revolution

We are now at a juncture where there will be a proliferation in the development and evolution of both human and computer programming languages. I believe that they are connected. But this connection is very complex and I do not know enough to offer significant insights right now. Therefore, I will focus on writing about human languages.

With the advent of the internet, languages that we thought were going to die out have been and will continue to be rejuvenated. This is true of minority languages like Basque and Quechua and ancient languages like Latin and Classical Greek and even constructed languages like Klingon, Esperanto, and Toki Pona.

Cultures continue to mix throughout the world and computers and the internet are expressing this more and more. There are free courses in many languages. Lernu.net and the app Duolingo are examples of this. Also, these free language courses have associated social networks. Amiku is one good example. YouTube shows people speaking fluent Latin, Esperanto, and obscure languages. Google translate continues to improve. The day will come when two people who speek different languages will have a very capable interpreter available on their smartphones. This will help to unify the world.

There is a polyglot revolution and I am striving to be part of it. Currently, I am fluent in English and Spanish. and I am studying Esperanto on Lernu.net. The main language that I have studied in the past is French. Although I have studied other languages a little, including Russian and Chinese, my main languages are English, Spanish, Esperanto, and French. <<Writings>>