Quenya zR5Ì#

aicassë

mountain peak

aicassë ("k") (1) noun "mountain peak" (AYAK)

aicassë

noun. mountain peak
Quenya Group: Eldamo. Published by

Sindarin iT2#7T5

aegas

noun. mountain peak
Sindarin Group: Eldamo. Published by

* aegas

mountain peak

aegas (pl. aegais) (suggested Sindarin form of ”Noldorin” oeg, pl. oeges).

* aegas

mountain peak

aegas (pl. aegais) (suggested Sindarin form of ”Noldorin” *oegas, pl. oeges).

* aegas

noun. mountain peak
Sindarin Group: Neologism. Published by

* thôn

pine-tree

thôn (pl. thŷn, coll. pl. ?thonath). In the linguistic scenario of the Etymologies, the ”Noldorin” word for ”pine-tree” was thaun pl. thuin, and thôn was rather ”Ilkorin”. However, when Tolkien revised his legendarium so that Sindarin replaced Ilkorin as the native Elven-tongue of Beleriand, names like Dorthonion ”Land of Pines” must be interpreted as containing a Sindarin word for pine. Adj. #thonion ”having pine trees” (isolated from the name Dorthonion), pl. thonyn

Noldorin 5^mY7T5

oegas

noun. mountain peak
Noldorin [Ety/AYAK.015; Ety/AYAK.022-1] Group: Eldamo. Published by

thaun

noun. pine-tree
Noldorin [Ety/THŌN.007; Ety/THŌN.009; TI/420.1204] Group: Eldamo. Published by

Beware, older languages below! The languages below were invented during Tolkien's earlier period and should be used with caution. Remember to never, ever mix words from different languages!

Qenya zR5Ì#

aikasse

noun. mountain peak
Qenya [Ety/AYAK.017] Group: Eldamo. Published by

aikasse

noun. pine-tree
Qenya Group: Eldamo. Published by

aiqaire

noun. fir or pine, fir, pine (tree)
Qenya [GL/17.7406-2; QL/029.5301] Group: Eldamo. Published by

aikor

noun. pine-tree
Qenya [PE13/158.4204; PE13/158.4206] Group: Eldamo. Published by

tayorme

noun. mountain peak
Qenya Group: Eldamo. Published by

Doriathrin

thôn

noun. pine-tree

A noun for “pine-tree” derived from the root ᴹ√THON, also appearing in its genitive plural form thonion “of pines” (Ety/THŌN, EtyAC/THŌN). Helge Fauskanger suggested that it developed from primitive thon- with a short ŏ because the [ō] did not become [ū] before the nasal (AL-Ilkorin/thôn), and only later did the short vowel lengthen in the monosyllable. I think that Mr. Fauskanger may have over-generalized this rule, however, since the other examples of [ō] becoming [ū] occur only before [m] and the change may not have applied to nasals in general. If this is the case, this word could have developed from primitive thōn-. There is not enough evidence to say for certain either way.

Conceptual Development: In notes elsewhere this word was given the form Dor. than with genitive plural form thanion (LR/405), probably associated with the earlier name Dorthanion versus later Dorthonion (LR/145). It is also possible these are Doriathrin and Ilkorin variations of the same word.

Doriathrin [Ety/THŌN.003; Ety/THŌN.026; EtyAC/THŌN.009; LR/405.3309; LR/405.3401] Group: Eldamo. Published by

Gnomish

aiguis

noun. pine-tree
Gnomish Group: Eldamo. Published by

Early Noldorin

aigos

noun. pine-tree
Early Noldorin [PE13/136.3701; PE13/136.3705; PE13/136.3706; PE13/158.4101; PE13/158.4106; PE13/158.4107] Group: Eldamo. Published by