It is important to note that Aeyano was not the first language to grace the Masoud Desert. It shares similarities with other older languages that have survived in its wake, all of them tying back to a single parent language that rose from the region that now houses villages such as As such, it's not uncommon to see these ancient texts scattered throughout cities, adorning homes and businesses as a form of decor rather than a form of history. Aeyano branched off into several new languages, one being Eutiya which was mostly spoken in the far eastern reaches of the desert. Eutiya wasn't nearly as stylish as its predecessor, cleaning it up to rid the language of any hieroglyphs that had proven themselves to be tricky to younger generations.. The script itself is written horizontally and right-to-left. The font itself is as fluid as a snake in the sands, cursive with lots of flourishes that make Aeyano texts look decorative.
- "Lesh idha sudish tan dusad.": Warm, comfortable farewell. "May warm sands guide you home.".
- "Siwu anah iz lilsh tan!": Cheery compliment. "The sun is smiling for you!"
- "La kashu iz nudshim fen la mukshu.": Insult to imply that one's words are the worst they have to offer. "Your bite is worse than your venom."
- "Sosteu!": This one's fairly simple and translates to, "Fuck!".
- "Tida neshti.": "What's done is done.". While a phrase of defeat for many facets of life, it's said with a quick shrug before the Ashiali move on.