Kazulianisk is Dundorfian language historically spoken by Kazulians. It is spoken as the first language by the majority of the population of Kazulia and is the second language of a minority of immigrants. Kazulianisk enjoys constitutional status as the national and first official language of the Kingdom of Kazulia and its successor states, and is an officially recognised minority language in nations with as Dranland and Mikuni-Hulstria. The Society for the Preservation of Kazulianisk is responsible for the promotion of the language throughout the region. Kazulianisk was the predominant language of the Irish people for most of their recorded history, and they brought it with them to other regions and nations.
Until 1493, the written and spoken language of the Realm of Kazul (now Kazulia) and its confederation of tribes (Kazul, Danskha, and Skjöld), was essential a pidgin of Dundorfian, a broken dialect of Dundorfian made to shorten and simply communication between each-other. However this changed after Luthorian colonisation was brought onto the region by Luthorian Admiral Sir Christopher Dove, introducing languages such as Luthorian to the pigdin Dundorfian-speaking Kazul tribes. By 1530, due to Luthorian colonialism Luthorian had been forced onto the colonial population as was religion. During this period of colonialism, modern Kazulianisk emerged. Because the Luthorian colonial government insisted on suppressing any form of Dundorfian culture in the region in order to push its agenda, Dundorfian and other forms of the language (including Pigdins were suppressed but not banned).
In-order to maintain their culture from the rapidly expanding Luthorian tide, the Kazul and Danskha spoke in Dundorfian pidgin in secret, using the language as a basis of communication to relying secretive messages. However, with increased exposure to Luthorian and other languages, the pigdin Dundorfian spoken by the Kazuls, Danshkas and Skjölds developed into what is known as modern Kazulianisk, when most of these ethnic groups. (work in progress).