So, here you go. I'm editing antho stories (slowly but surely due to my laptop dying) and haven't had much of anything new (thank god) to add here.
It'll probably be a while before I'm done with it, but that's okay. I'm going to try and get a sound file of all of the stories, too, so they can be preserved!
Here is a fragment of the story "King of the Crows".
Order of texts: Sandic -- Smooth English of Sandic
Ba driazee assa aan auniab basmii ba thiiaa, skra thiian duusniatin oneot jae, wii le:ivageen lenain oneot viata.
“Usuuldi-i yahl aan ian yeheen otediijj. Fuun mekaa le:ee ysa, le:ee ba driazee.
Keemania ian ba yeheen okadiijj, aan mee-e hatemab ka. Gado aan jeed keemania katema gre kala yteahl usuuldi-i.”
Ba driazee hatemi asahl, wii ian ba thiia asmii aan biab atetiadra.
“Tsum pa kasla biab ole:eegre, le:ee ba driazee. Meer katee le:ee, le:ian batefeed. Fii aan le:eewiis aan biab miarsee, ole:eeneot feed ian naat ba jam pa ba le:eetekatee, uu gre kala eteahl usuuldi-i.”
The daughter knew that the bird had spoken the truth, because normal birds do not speak, and evil spirits do not ask favors.
"I am cursed that I must fight against a monster. I know your mind, O daughter. Someone must fight against the monster and show his fearlessness. Unless someone will do this thing, I will be cursed for eternity."
The daughter was (indeed) fearless, and she told the bird that she surely would help it.
"Wait for it here in the castle, O daughter. While you are sleeping, it will come to you. If you wish to conquer it, you should not leave from the room in which you will be sleeping, otherwise I will be cursed for eternity."