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Flag of Esperanto.svg
The Esperanto flag
Pronunciation [espeˈranto]
Created by L. L. Zamenhof
Date 26th July 1887[1]
Setting and usage International auxiliary language
Users Native: 200 to 1,000  (1996)
L2 users: 10,000 to 2,000,000
Early forms:
  • Esperanto
Writing system Latin (Esperanto alphabet)
Sources Vocabulary from Romance and Germanic languages; phonology from Slavic languages
Official status
Regulated by Akademio de Esperanto
Language codes
ISO 639-1 eo
ISO 639-2 epo
ISO 639-3 epo
Linguist List epo
Linguasphere 51-AAB-da

Esperanto is a constructed language that was designed to make international communication easier, and to be easy to learn. It was created in the nineteenth century by Ludovic Lazarus Zamenhof, a Polish eye doctor.

At first, Zamenhof called the language "La Internacia Lingvo," which means "The International Language" in Esperanto. Soon, people began calling it the simpler name "Esperanto," which means "the hopeful person." That name comes from "Doktoro Esperanto" ("Doctor Hopeful"), which is what Zamenhof called himself in his first book about Esperanto.

A minority of people now speak Esperanto in many countries and in all the major continents. No one knows exactly how many people now speak Esperanto in the world. Most sources say that there are between several hundred thousand and two million Esperanto speakers.[2] A few people are alive who grew up speaking Esperanto as their first language. There may perhaps be around 1000 of these people.

History[change | change source]

Zamenhof's childhood[change | change source]

Ludovic Lazarus Zamenhof created Esperanto. He grew up in Białystok, a town in the Russian Empire, today in Poland. People in Białystok spoke many languages. Zamenhof saw conflicts between individual ethnic groups (Russians, Poles, Germans and Jews) there. He thought that not having a common language caused these conflicts, so he started creating a language to share and use internationally.[3] He thought this language should be different from national languages. He wanted it to be neutral and easy-to-learn. He though people should learn it together with national languages and use Esperanto for communication between people with different native languages.

First attempts[change | change source]

First, Zamenhof thought about bringing Latin back into use. He had learned in school, but he realized it was too difficult for normal use. He also studied English and understood that languages did not need to conjugate verbs by person or number. Once he saw two Russian words: швейцарская (reception, derived from швейцар - receptionist) and кондитерская (confectionary, derived from кондитер - confectioner). These words with same ending gave him an idea. He decided that regular prefixes and suffixes could decrease the number of word roots needed for communication. Zamenhof wanted the root words to be neutral, so he decided to use word roots from Romance and Germanic languages. Those languages were taught in many schools in many places at that time.

Creation of the final version[change | change source]

Zamenhof done his first project Lingwe uniwersala (Universal Language) in 1878, but his father, language teacher, regarded son's work as being utopian and the original handwriting he probably destroyed. Between 1879 and 1885 Zamenhof studied medicine in Moscow and Warsaw. In these days he worked again on an international language. In 1887 he published his first textbook Международный языкъ (The International Language). It was the language in the form in which people speak Esperanto today. According to Zamenhof's pseudonym Doktoro Esperanto (Doctor, who hopes), many people started naming the language as Esperanto.[4]

First attempts to change[change | change source]

Zamenhof has received a lot of enthusiastic letters. In the letters, people wrote their suggestions for changes to the language. He noted all of the suggestions. He published them in the magazine La Esperantisto. In this magazine, Esperanto speakers could vote about the changes. They didn't accept them. The magazine has many subscribers in Russia. It was banned there because of an article about Lev Nikolayevich Tolstoy. Publishing of the magazine was ended after that. The new magazine Lingvo Internacia replaced it.[5][6]

Progress of the community[change | change source]

Record of Claude Piron's reading of Zamenhof's speech during the first World Congress of Esperanto in 1905.

In the first years of Esperanto's life, people use it only in written form, but already in 1905 they organized the first (1st) World Congress of Esperanto in Boulogne-sur-Mer, France. This was the first notable use of Esperanto in international communication. Because of the success of the congress, it is organized each year (except years of the World Wars) to these days.

In 1912 Zamenhof resign on his leading position in the movement during the eight (8th) World Congress of Esperanto in Kraków, Poland. The tenth (10th) World Congress of Esperanto in Paris, France, didn't took place because of the start of the World War I. Nearly 4.000 people signed up to this congress.[7]

Times of the World Wars[change | change source]

During the World War I World Esperanto Association has got its main office in Switzerland, which was neutral in the war. Hector Hodler's group of volunteers with support of Romaine Rolland helped with sending of letters between the enemy countries through Switzerland. In the sum they helped in 200 000 cases.[7]

After the World War I there was new hope for Esperanto because of desire of people to live in peace and Esperanto and its community grew these days. The first World Congress after the war took place in Haag, Belgium, in 1920. Esperanto Museum was opened in Vienna, Austria, in 1929. Today it is part of Austrian National Library as Department of Planned Languages and Esperanto Museum.

World War II stoped this progress and many Esperantists were sended into the battle and many other died in concentration camps.

After the wars[change | change source]

Aafter World War II many people supported Esperanto. 80 million subscribed an petition supporting Esperanto to the United Nations.[8]

Every year they organize big Esperanto-meetings such as World Congress of Esperanto, International Youth Congress of Esperanto and SAT-Congress (meeting of Sennacieca Asocio Tutmonda - World Anational Association).

In 1990 the Holy See published document Norme per la celebrazione della Messa in esperanto, allowing use of Esperanto in Masses without special permission.[9][10][11] Esperanto is the only constructed language, which they approved as a liturgical language of the Roman Catholic Church.

Esperanto has many webpages, blogs, podcasts, and videos. People also use Esperanto in social media and online discussions and in their private communication through e-mail and instant messaging. Several (especially open-source and free software) programmes has got its language version in Esperanto. Internet radio station Muzaiko broadcasts 24 hours a day in Esperanto since 2011.[12]

Esperanto culture[change | change source]

A person who speaks Esperanto is often called an "Esperantist".

Many people use Esperanto to communicate by mail, email, blogs or chat rooms with Esperantists in other countries. Some travel to other countries to meet and talk in Esperanto with other Esperantists.

Meetings[change | change source]

Participants of trip to Prague Castle during International Youth Congress of Esperanto in 2009

There are many annual meetings of Esperantists. The largest is the Universala Kongreso de Esperanto ("Universal Congress of Esperanto"), which is held in a different country each year. In recent years it has had around 2000 people, from 60 or more countries. For young people there is Internacia Junulara Kongreso ("International Youth Congress of Esperanto").

A lot of different culture activities take place during Esperanto meetings: concerts of Esperanto-musicians, dramas, discos, presentations of culture of the host country and culture of countries of the participants, lectures, language-courses, and so on. In the location of Esperanto meetigs they have got also a pub, a tearoom, a bookstore, etc. with Esperanto-speaking workers. The number of activities and possibilities depends on the size or on the thema of the meeting.

Literature[change | change source]

There are books and magazines written in Esperanto. Much literature has been translated into Esperanto from other languages, including famous works, like the Bible (first time in 1926) and plays by Shakespeare. Works that are less famous have also been translated into Esperanto, and some of these do not have English translations.

Important Esperanto writers are for example: Trevor Steele (Australia), István Nemere (Hungary) and Mao Zifu (China). William Auld was a British writer of poetry in Esperanto and honorary president of the Esperanto PEN Centre (Esperanto part of International PEN). People recommended him for the job because of his works for Nobel Prize in Literature.[13]

Music[change | change source]

Video clip for the Esperanto song La fina venk’ by i.d.c.

There is music of different genres in Esperanto, including folk songs, rock music, cabaret, songs for solo singers, choirs and opera. Among active Esperanto musicians such as for example Swedish socio-critical (make people think about bad things in the society) music group La Perdita Generacio, Occitan (from the south of France) singer JoMo, the Finnish group Dolchamar, Brazilian group Supernova, Frisian group Kajto or Polish singer-songwriter Georgo Handzlik. Also some popular music writers and artists, including Elvis Costello and American singer Michael Jackson recorded songs in Esperanto, composed songs inspired by the language or used it in their promotional materials. Some songs from the album Esperanto from Warner Bros., which released - all in Esperanto - in Spain, in November 1996, reached a high position in the Spanish record charts; similarly, in 1999, in Germany, hip-hop music group Freundeskreis became famous with their single Esperanto. Classical works for orchestra and choir with texts in Esperanto are La Koro Sutro by Lou Harrison and The First Symphony by David Gaines (both are from the USA). In Toulouse, France, exists Vinilkosmo - music publisher which specialization is Esperanto music. Main Internet Esperanto songbook KantarViki has got 3,000 songs in May 2013, both original and translated.[14]

Theater and film[change | change source]

Student theatre DOMA from Svitavy (Czech Republic) played in 2012 the drama R.U.R. by Karel Čapek in Esperanto.

They play dramas from different writers such as Carlo Goldoni, Eugène Ionesco and William Shakespeare also in Esperanto. Sometimes filmmakers use Esperanto in the background of films, for example in The Great Dictator by Charlie Chaplin, in the action film Blade: Trinity or in comedy sci-fi television series Red Dwarf. Feature films in Esperanto are not so common, but there are about 15 feature films, which are Esperanto-thematic.

The 1966 film Incubus is notable because its dialogues are only in Esperanto. Today some people translate subtitles of different films to Esperanto. The Webstite Verda Filmejo collects these Esperanto subtitles.[15]

Radio and television[change | change source]

Radio stations in Brazil, China, Cuba[16] and Vatican broadcasts regular programmes in Esperanto. Some other radio programmes and podcasts are available on the Internet. Internet radio station Muzaiko broadcasts Esperanto programmes on the Internet 24 hours a day from July 2011.[12] Between 2005 and 2006 there was also a project of international television "Internacia Televido" in Esperanto. Today Esperanto TV broadcasts on the Internet from Sydney, Australia, since 5th April 2014.[17]

Internet[change | change source]

On the Internet exist big amount of online discussions in Esperanto about different topics. There are many websites, blogs, podcasts, videos and television and radio station in Esperanto (see above). Google Translate supports translations from and into Esperanto since 22th February 2012 as its 64th language.[18]

Apart from websites and blogs of esperantists and Esperanto organizations, there is also Esperanto Wikipedia and other projects of Wikimedia Foundation has their Esperanto language version or they use Esperanto (Wikibooks, Wikisource, Wikinews, Wikimedia Commons and Wikidata), people can also use Esperanto version of the social network Facebook and other sites.

Several computer programmes also has got their Esperanto version, such as web browser Firefox[19] and office suite (set of programmes for using in an office) LibreOffice[20].

Goals of the Esperanto movement[change | change source]

Zamenhof wanted to make an easy language to increase international understanding. He wanted Esperanto to be a universal second language. In other words, although he did not want Esperanto to replace national languages, he wanted a majority of people around the world to speak Esperanto. Many Esperantists initially shared this goal. UNESCO recognized Esperanto in 1954. However, Esperanto was never chosen by the United Nations or other international organizations. Esperanto has not become a widely accepted second language.

Some Esperanto speakers appreciate Esperanto for reasons other than its use as a universal second language. Some like the Esperanto community and culture (see above). Developing the Esperanto culture is a goal of some people. This may be why there are bands that perform in Esperanto.

People who care more about Esperanto's current value than about its potential for universal use are sometimes called raŭmistoj in Esperanto. The ideas of these people can together be called raŭmismo, or "Raumism". The names come from the name of the town of Rauma, in Finland. The International Youth Congress of Esperanto met there in 1980 and made a big statement. They said that making Esperanto a universal second language was not their main goal.

People who have goals for Esperanto that are more similar to Zamenhof's are sometimes called finvenkistoj in Esperanto. The name comes from fina venko, an Esperanto phrase which means "final victory." "Final victory" refers to a theoretical future in which nearly everyone on Earth speaks Esperanto as a second language.

The Prague Manifesto (1996) states the ideas of the ordinary people of the Esperanto movement and of its main organization, the World Esperanto Association (UEA).

The language[change | change source]

Esperanto uses grammar and words from many natural languages, such as Latin, Russian, and French. Morphemes in Esperanto (the smallest parts of a word that can have a meaning) cannot be changed and people can combine them into many different words, so the language have got common attributes with isolating languages such as Chinese, while inner structure of Esperanto words have got common attributes with agglutinative languages, such as Turkish, Swahili and Japanese.

Alphabet[change | change source]

Printed and handwrited letters of alphabet of Esperanto.

The Esperanto alphabet has 28 letters. These letters are:

Letter: a b c ĉ d e f g ĝ h ĥ i j ĵ k l m n o p r s ŝ t u ŭ v z
IPA: a b t͡s t͡ʃ d e f g d͡ʒ h x i j ʒ k l m n o p r s ʃ t u w v z
  • A in Esperanto is like a in father
  • B is like b in book
  • C is like ts in lets
  • Ĉ is like ch in chocolate
  • D is like d in dog
  • E is like e in met
  • F is like f in flower
  • G is like g in go
  • Ĝ is like j and dg in judge
  • H is like h in honey
  • Ĥ makes a sound that vibrates the throat (the sound does not exist in English; it is often written in English as kh or ch in foreign names and words, in Arabic, Hebrew, Greek, Russian... ח خ χ х )
  • I is like ee in speed
  • J is like y in you
  • Ĵ is like s in pleasure
  • K is like c and k in cook
  • L is like l in look
  • M is like m in moon
  • N is like n in can
  • O is like o in note
  • P is like p in pie
  • R is like r as in road but is rolled (trilled, as in Spanish, Italian, Arabic, Russian)
  • S is like s in simple
  • Ŝ is like sh in short
  • T is like t in tire
  • U is like oo in boot
  • Ŭ is like w in cow
  • V is like v in cave
  • Z is like z in zipper.

There is no Q, W, X, or Y in the Esperanto alphabet, although they do have names.

Examples of words[change | change source]

Grammar[change | change source]

Grammar means the rules of a language. Esperanto's grammar is intended to be simple. Most rules in Esperanto never change and can always be applied in the same way.

Articles[change | change source]

Esperanto has got only definite article la (the same thing as "the" in English) and no indefinite article (the same thing as "a" or "an" in English). They use definite article when they talk about things, about which they have already told something.

Nouns and adjectives[change | change source]

Nominative Accusative
Singular -o -on
Plural -oj -ojn

Nouns end in -o. For example, patro means father. To make a noun plural add -j. For example: patroj means fathers.

Nominative Accusative
Singular -a -an
Plural -aj -ajn

Adjectives end in -a, adverbs end in -e, for example granda means big, bona means good, bone means well.

The -n ending is the "mark" of the direct object (the Accusative case) in nouns and adjectives. For example:

  • Mi vidas vin. - I see you.
  • Li amas ŝin. - He loves she.
  • Ili havas belan domon. - They have got a nice house.

In adjectives and adverbs is comparison made by words pli (more) and plej (most). For example:

  • pli granda - bigger
  • plej granda - biggest
  • pli rapide - faster
  • plej rapide - fastest

Pronouns[change | change source]

Singular Plural
First person mi (I) ni (we)
Second person vi (you)
Masculine li (he) ili (they)
Feminine ŝi (she)
Neuter ĝi (it)
Uncertain oni („someone“)
Reflexive si (self)
  • Personal pronouns are: mi - I, vi - you, li - he, ŝi - she, ĝi - it, ni - we, ili - they, oni - someone/they, si (self). The pronoun oni is used for uncertain subject (like man in German). Pronoun ci means thou and people do not frequently use it.
  • Possessive pronouns are made by adding of ending -a to a personal pronoun: mia - my, via - your, lia - his, ŝia - her, ĝia - its, nia - our, ilia - their. People use possessive pronouns like adjectives.
  • Accusative case (the -n ending) is used in pronouns as well: min - me, vin - you, lin - him, ŝin - her, ĝin - it, nin - us, ilin - them.

So, to say how old is somebody in Esperanto, just say:

  • Lia aĝo estas dudek = He is twenty (20) years old. (word for word: His age is twenty (20).)

Verbs[change | change source]

Esperanto has got regular endings for these grammatical tenses:
-ispast tense
-aspresent tense
-osfuture tense
Indicative mood Active participle Passive participle Infinitive Jussive mood Conditional mood
Past tense -is -int- -it- -i -u -us
Present tense -as -ant- -at-
Future tense -os -ont- -ot-

Verbs end in -as when they are in present tense. English uses I am, you are, he is. But in Esperanto, there is just one word for am, are, is - estas. Similarly, kuras can mean run or runs. Infinitives end in -i. For example, esti means to be, povi means can. It is easy to make past tense - always add -is ending. To make future tense, add -os. For example:

  • kuri - to run
  • mi kuras - I run
  • vi kuras - you run
  • li kuris - he ran
  • ĝi kuros - it will run

Many words can be made opposite by adding mal at the beginning.

  • bona = good. malbona = bad
  • bone = well, malbone = poorly
  • granda = big, malgranda = small
  • peza = heavy, malpeza = light

Examples of sentences which show the rules:

  • Mi povas kuri rapide. = I can run fast.
  • Vi ne povas kuri rapide. = You cannot run fast.
  • Mi estas knabo. = I am a boy.
  • Mi estas malbona Esperantisto. = I am a bad Esperantist.

Yes/No questions[change | change source]

To make a yes-or-no question, add Ĉu at the beginning. For example:

  • Ĉu vi parolas Esperanton? = Do you speak Esperanto?
  • Jes, mi parolas Esperanton tre bone. = Yes, I speak Esperanto very well.
  • Ne, mi estas komencanto. = No, I am a beginner.

Numbers[change | change source]

The numbers are:

0 nul
1 unu
2 du
3 tri
4 kvar
5 kvin
6 ses
7 sep
8 ok
9 naŭ
10 dek
100 cent
1000 mil

Numbers like twenty-one (21) are made by their compounding by order of magnitude. For example: dek tri means thirteen (13), dudek tri means twenty-three (23), sescent okdek tri means six hundred eighty-three (683), mil naŭcent okdek tri means (one) thousand nine hundred and eighty-three (1983).

Prefixes and suffixes[change | change source]

Esperanto has over 20 special words which can change meaning of another word. People put them before or after the root of a word.

These words combined can make a very long words, such as malmultekosta (cheap), vendredviandmanĝmalpermeso (that meat cannot be eaten on Friday).

Prefixes[change | change source]

Prefixes are added before the root of the word.

  • bo- – means "in-law". Patro means father, and bopatro means father-in-law.
  • dis- – means "all or many directions". Iri means to go, and disiri means to go in different directions.[21]
  • ek- – means "start" of something. Kuri means to run, and ekkuri means to start running.[22]
  • eks- – makes the word "former". Amiko means friend, and eksamiko means former friend.[23]
  • fi- – makes the word worse. Knabo means boy, and fiknabo means bad boy; odoro means smell, and fiodoro means bad smell.
  • ge- – changes meaning of a word to "both gender". Frato means brother, and gefratoj means brother(s) and sister(s).[24]
  • mal- – makes the word opposite. Bona means good, and malbona means bad.[25]
  • mis- – means "wrong". Kompreni means to understand, and miskompreni means to understand wrong.[26]
  • pra- – means "prehistoric", "very old" or "primitive". Homo menas human, and prahomo means prehistoric human.[27]
  • re- – means again. Vidi means to see, and revidi means to see again.

Suffixes[change | change source]

Suffixes are added after the root of the word, but before the ending.

  • -aĉ- – makes the word uglier. Domo means house, domaĉo means ugly house.
  • -ad- – means continuous doing of something. Fari means to do, and Faradi means to do continuously.[28]
  • -aĵ- – means a thing. Bela means beautiful, and belaĵo means a beutiful thing; trinki means to drink, and trinkaĵo menas a drink ("something for drinking").[29]
  • -an- – means member of something. Klubo means club, and klubano means a member of a club.[30]
  • -ar- – means many things of the same kind. Arbo means tree, and arbaro means forest.[31]
  • -ĉj- – makes male diminutives. Patro means father, and paĉjo means daddy.[32]
  • -ebl-– means ability or possibility. Manĝi means to eat, and manĝebla means eatable.[33]
  • -ec- – means quality. Granda means big, and grandeco means size.[34]
  • -eg- – makes the word bigger. Domo means house, and domego means big house.
  • -ej- – means a place. Lerni means to learn, and lernejo means school ("place for learning").[35]
  • -em- – means tendency. Mensogi menas to lie, and mensogema means with tendency to lie.[36]
  • -end- – means something which must be done. Pagi means to pay, and pagenda, means something which must be paid.[37]
  • -er- – means a bit of bigger group. Neĝo' means snow, and neĝero means snowflake.[38]
  • -estr- – means a chief of. Urbo means town, and urbestro means mayor ("chief of a town").[39]
  • -et- – makes the word smaller. Domo means house, and dometo means small house.
  • -id- – means the child of. Kato means cat, and katido means kitten.
  • -il- – means instrument. Ŝlosi mens to lock, and ŝlosilo means key (an instrument for locking).
  • -ind- – means worthiness. Ami means to love, and aminda means something which is worth to be loved.[40]
  • -in- – changes the gender of a word into female. Patro means father, and patrino means mother.[41]
  • -ing- – means a holder. Kandelo means candel, and kandelingo means candelstick ("a holder of a candel").[42]
  • -ism- – means an ideology or movement. Nacio means nation, naciismo means nationalism.[43]
  • -ist- – means somebody who does something (perhaps as a job). Baki means to bake and bakisto means baker; scienco means science, and sciencisto means scientist. Esperantisto means Esperanto speaker.[44]
  • -nj- – makes female diminutives. Patrino means mother, and panjo means mummy.[45]
  • -obl- – means times. Tri means three, and trioble means three times.
  • -on- – makes fractions. Kvar means four (4), and kvarono means quarter (one fourth of something).
  • -uj- – generally means a vessel. Salo means salt, and salujo means salt shaker ("a vessel for salt").[46]
  • -ul- – means person of some quality. Juna means young, and junulo means young man.[47]
  • -um- is suffix for cases when is not able to do a word from other existing suffixes, preffixes or roots.

Technical problems[change | change source]

The letters ĉ ĝ ĥ ĵ ŝ ŭ have diacritics, or accent marks. Because of this, they are hard to type on most keyboards. Since x is not used in Esperanto, those letters can be written as: cx gx hx jx sx ux. Below is a sample of Esperanto that uses accented letters, and a sample with those letters replaced:

Normal sample: Ĉiuj homoj estas denaske liberaj kaj egalaj laŭ digno kaj rajtoj. Ili posedas racion kaj konsciencon, kaj devus konduti unu la alian en spirito de frateco.

Version without diacritics: Cxiuj homoj estas denaske liberaj kaj egalaj laux digno kaj rajtoj. Ili posedas racion kaj konsciencon, kaj devus konduti unu la alian en spirito de frateco.

(Simple English translation: All people are free and equal in dignity and rights. They are reasonable and moral, and should act kindly to each other.)

References[change | change source]

  1. "Esperanto, The Universal Language, Celebrates its 125th Birthday". 2012-08-20. Archived from the original on 2012-09-22. Retrieved 2015-02-04. "Created in Warsaw on the 26th July 1887 by the young, 27 year-old, Polish ophthalmologist, Ludwig Zamenhof..."
  2. Lewis, M. Paul; Gary F. Simons and Charles D. Fennig (eds.) (2014). "Ethnologue: Languages of the World". Dallas, Texas: SIL International. Retrieved 2014-09-06.
  3. "ZAMENHOF, LAZARUSLUDWIG". c2002-2011. Archived from the original on 2014-07-02. Retrieved 2015-02-02.
  4. Vondroušek, Josef. "Z histórie esperanta" (in Slovak). Archived from the original on 2014-08-23. Retrieved 2015-02-02.
  5. Kolker, Boris (1998-1999). "Enigmoj de Ludoviko Zamenhof" (in Esperanto). Archived from the original on 2013-12-11. Retrieved 2015-02-04.
  6. "Informfluoj en Esperantujo" (in Esperanto). 2005-09-09. Archived from the original on 2013-11-02. Retrieved 2015-02-04.
  7. 7.0 7.1 "Milita periodo". Enciklopedio de Esperanto. (1933). Budapest: Literatura Mondo. Retrieved on 5 February 2015. 
  8. Malovec, Miroslav. "Esperantští spisovatelé a jejich díla" (in Czech). Archived from the original on 2011-07-18. Retrieved 2015-02-05. "První petici ve prospěch esperanta Spojeným národům podepsalo téměř 17 mili­ónů lidí, druhou petici, adresovanou rovněž Spojeným národům po­depsalo přes 80 miliónů lidí,..."
  9. [ "La dekreto pri la normoj por la celebro de la Meso en esperanto"] (in Esperanto and Latin). IKUE. Archived from the original on 2012-08-19. Retrieved 2015-02-05.
  10. "La dekreto por la aprobo de la Meslibro kaj Legaĵaro en Esperanto" (in Esperanto and Latin). IKUE. Archived from the original on 2012-08-19. Retrieved 2015-02-05.
  11. "Catholic Prayers in the Languages of the World: Esperanto" (in English and Esperanto). Città del Vaticano: Agenzia Fides. 2006-12-07. Archived from the original on 2014-07-15. Retrieved 2015-02-05.
  12. 12.0 12.1 "Muzaiko planas sendi retradion en Esperanto senpaŭze" (in Esperanto). Libera Folio. 2011-09-14. Archived from the original on 2014-08-19. Retrieved 2015-01-18.
  13. Telepraph (2006-09-22). "William Auld". Telegraph Media Group. Archived from the original on 2009-05-15. Retrieved 2014-09-03.
  14. Kuznecov, Aleksej (2013-05-26). "Laste" (in Esperanto). Retrieved 2014-11-07. "Nia kantaro superis ciferon 3000!"
  15. REJM (c2009-2010). "Filmoj en Esperanto" (in Esperanto). Retrieved 2014-09-03.
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