Althoughway Iway abbledday inway eakingspay Igpay Atinlay enwhay Iway asway away idkay, I'veway evernay eforebay ittenwray inway itway. Ethay amesay ulesray applyway:
- Orfay ordsway atthay eginbay ithway onsonantcay oundssay, ovemay ethay initialway onsonantcay orway onsonantcay usterclay otay ethay endway ofway ethay ordway andway addway "ayway."
- Orfay ordsway atthay eginbay ithway owelvay oundssay (includingway ilentsay onsonantscay), implysay addway ethay yllablesay "ayway" otay ethay endway ofway ethay ordway. Inway omesay ialectsday, otay aidway inway onunciationpray, anway "hay," "way" orway "day" isway addedway otay ethay uffixsay.
So, could you read it? This is what it said:
Today I'm writing my post in Pig Latin. I'm using a cool Website that I found on the Wikipedia entry for "Pig Latin".
Although I dabbled in speaking Pig Latin when I was a kid, I've never before written in it. The same rules apply:
- For words that begin with consonant sounds, move the initial consonant or consonant cluster to the end of the word and add "ay."
- For words that begin with vowel sounds (including silent consonants), simply add the syllable "ay" to the end of the word. In some dialects, to aid in pronunciation, an "h," "w" or "d" is added to the suffix.