daríë: (a respectful title for) one whose accomplishments are known and admired, but do not extend to those of an Excellence or Exquisite; could reasonably be glossed “lord” or “lady” in the nominative (rare usage), and “ser” or “sera” in the vocative (common usage). In the modern era, with the obsolescence of the servile darëssef, functions as a general-purpose term of address for any sophont whose competence and worth is known or politely presumed.
from daráv (“person”), and íë (honorable affix).
ulquordaëälathdar: (lit. “impossible-knowledge-person”, derog.) Agnostic; (Flamic) an adherent to the Agnostic Heresy; one who holds that certain or all knowledge cannot be known, i.e., is intrinsically unknowable, rather than simply unknown, or circumstantially unknowable due to lack of necessary epistemic tools or cognitive capacity.
from ulquordaëlin (“impossible”, itself from ulquor, the degree quantifier of absolute absence, and daëlin “probability, chance”), alath (“knowledge”) and dar (“person”).
vaníälathdar: (lit. “beyond-knowledge-person”) Ultracrepidarian, or less formally, “bullshitter”; one who holds and/or gives opinions on matters which are beyond their knowledge.
sef-affiën: flying fish; lit. “spume-dancer”
from Old Cestian sef (“spume, the foam at the crest of a wave”) and affiën (“dancer, to dance”).
ulath-urlar: The lowest form of self-deception; being deceitfully kind to oneself, and needlessly flattering the prettiness of one’s adopted worldview.
(Trying out a new irregular feature…)
alathkháln (n.): The pain that comes from new understanding; the quale of collapsing certainty.