As asserted by the author, it is for this reason that languages that rise out of pidgin do not suffer complications by “Dammit” moments (p 207).
A8. As stated by the author, it is agreeable that communication would be much simpler if there were no evidentiary markers. Incidentally, humans’ need for expression and exchange leads to overgrowth of languages regardless of interests (p. 215). When their state is natural, acquisition of different languages is complicated by sludge and fluffs, specifically to those whose efforts are concerted towards overcoming these challenges. Communication between a huge group of different people can be made easier by simplifying languages to their lowest denominators. Better communication would bring better understanding and reduce hostility that commonly arises. It must, however, be noted that if these markers lacked in communication, it will be hard to distinguish the origins of different languages and what would remain after sometime would be the common elements.
A10. As argued by McWholer in his book, the original context of a language is what sets a language’s tone and the tone cannot exist without it. Without the presence of tone infused words, originally languages still functioned. Presently it is by happenstances of accidental permutation that they occur. The importance of this argument is such that languages occur within a basic and defined set up that work with no superfluous structure variations. Such are foundational rules as they do not depend on tone or