Tuesday, April 21, 2009


Otoket is a complex tribal language, made up of a series of clicks and clucks and arm flapping. Whilst this language was the dominant language in many tribes during its existence, few carried it on and the language is largely extinct in today's environment. It is said that a choice few perfect individuals are able of conversing in Otoket fluently.

Otoket is an interesting topic for most language etymologists. The general view on Otoket is that it came about from chickens. As the Otoket tribespeople were farmers, this theory is logical, and supports the eccentric clucking noises that they make. It has also been proven that many of our modern languages originated from the most basic Otoket noises. German and French have also taken their complex "sentence" structure and reformed it to become what it is today.

The origins of Otoket begin in the early 17th century. In 1623, Chinese sailor T. Er C. (not his real name) discovered a small group of tribes living in the north of his village. The tribes had once been part of China, but due to their unruliness, had broken away from them and remained independent. The communes where they stayed is now modern Hong Kong. T. discovered numerous roots of the language, but was unable to understand nor learn it whilst he was there. Eventually, he was roasted on a grill as he proved useless to the Otoket tribespeople.

Besides documented hieroglyphic evidence that illustrated the discovery of Otoket by T.E.C, there is little to no evidence that Otoket actually existed. In fact, there have been many critics that judge Otoket to be nothing more than a teenager's fantasy. However, many dispute this, claiming Otoket to have numerous scholarly benefits. As a matter of fact, many famous chemists have claimed their research are all based off Otoket reasonings and literature.

As to what Otoket truly is, more evidence is needed to find out.