Is the pervasiveness of the Latin alphabet also a linguistical war against us? Why did the Latin alphabet take so long in developing new letters for new sounds (z, w, j) and be so inconsistent in developing letters for other sounds (like sh, voiced th, voiceless th, zh, etc.)? Latinized Slavic languages attempted to account for this by placing accents on their c's, s's, and z's, but even then it's still quite a mess. Just look at Polish. Why the inconsistency in developing standardized renditions for the sh, ch, zh, etc. sounds in the Latinized world?
It's almost like the pervasiveness of the Latin alphabet aided in European languages becoming even more muddled and stratified against one another in certain respects. Like how German uses a w for the v sound, and how v in German is pronounced like an f. The (((church))) was hellbent on replacing prior scripts like runic and ogham as (((they))) considered such scripts to be satanic. Such scripts made innovations when needed, such as the Wynn character in Anglo-Saxon. The Latin script, due to its inherent rules that most standardized languages choose to follow, seems to curtail natural phonic evolution and make certain consonant clusters that would naturally occur in certain languages and follow a path of logic not occur at all.
All the sounds in our languages and the standard Latin alphabet only gives us 26 letters. What bullshit. Like our year and calendar system, it should be seriously weighed upon if the Latin alphabet should be still used for non Italic languages when the ZOGs are finally made history, or at least undergo serious modification (maybe something like the International Phonetic Alphabet). Heck, even modern Italic languages could stand to use new characters.
Also, somewhat related and showing how jewed linguistics is:>The word schwa is from the Hebrew shva (שְׁוָא IPA: [ʃva], classical pronunciation: shəwāʼ [ʃəˑwɒːʔ]), the name of niqqud sign used to indicate the phoneme.>The term was introduced by German linguists in the 19th century, and so the spelling sch is German in origin. It was first used in English texts between 1890 and 1895.>The symbol ⟨ə⟩ was used first by Johann Andreas Schmeller for the reduced vowel at the end of the German name Gabe. Alexander John Ellis, in his palæotype alphabet, used it for the similar English sound in but /bʌt/.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Schwa