Tolech script is elegant, with flowing curvilinear letters often with long tails which end in thick-cut lines. Letters are often thicker along the left, and tails also point towards this direction, as Tolech script is read from right to left— and doing so is believed to pull the reader's eye in the right direction.
K, for example, would appear as a wispy hook with a thick curve on the left, a thick tail, and a singular round dot in the space under the hook and above the tail.
Ex. iMondol— meaning that something belongs to fate.
Plurals are formed similarly to possessives, by adding an o in front of a word.
Ex. oDozz— Rocks. Names, unlike Qetlec— are carried down family lines. First names are repeated in cycles of six— so that the youngest do not share names with the eldest easily. Family names are carried down from father to son, and mother to daughter.
Demonyms vary, though often two u's are added in place of the location's last syllable.
Ex. Romtuun, the demonym for those hailing from Romtol.
O makes an ah sound. At the end of a sentence, and before R, or L— "oh."
i is an ih.
CH is cheh— like in mulch.