Pure Saxon English: Or Americans To The Front (1890) — Amazon
Flag of W.A.S.P.s (White Anglo-Saxon Protestants)

[…]Plainspeak, sometimes called Anglish.

The thought behind Plainspeak is that English comes from Germanic speechways. There is an undertow that has it we should be stripping away ungermanic staves from our written speech. Now, you might think this would sound odd at first. But it can be done, but well. If you’re keen, you’ll take to mind that I haven’t used many, if any thoroughly outlandish words. And were I to shape my words like this out loud, I’d sound like a nerd, yes, but I would be understood without any sting or smart on the side of the listener.

Something I have been flirting with is bringing back some of the lost Old English staves for my own (mostly Asatru kind of) writing. When writing about Gods, with any wit of troth, I like to make good to keep from loan words. It’s a niggling thing, but if you think about it: because it is no mean work, you can set it down as a kind of offering.

So ƿhat miȝt ðat look like? Ƿicked friggin good, Bud. Someþing fun to ðink about, if ðis were made our way of writing, overniȝt, many would ‘lose’ ðeir reading skill which would again become a hiȝ craft, something for us to wield ourselves. How speech flows, if you ðink about it, shapes ðouȝt. By shifting our speechways, we could become another folk altogeþer- more or less our own kind. Weirder ðings have come about, ðat have been told in tales around campfires.

Ð ð = th- / Þ þ = -th / Ƿ ƿ = w / Ȝ ȝ = -gh[…]

Plainspeak — The Serpent’s Loft