The Roman Syllabary, still often called the Traditional European Syllabary, is ultimately derived from Cretan glyphs, spread by the civilization ofacross the northern. Thesimplified the syllabary for their own use, which the people ofimported more or less wholesale. Theempire spread the syllabary across, where it is still used today for sacred or traditional texts, from to, to as well of course indocuments around the world.
Everybody else mostly writes in Hebrew nowadays, though. It’s much easier that way.
[Author's Note: Thanks to Brandon Koller for creating the font.]
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Daniel M. Bensen is an English teacher and writer in Sofia, Bulgaria. He is currently preparing for publication his time-travel adventure/romance Groom of the Tyrannosaur Queen.