Wrangled into Nauspayr:

Fraer-sau amhì erratàrae plù leghàrae baut baep fitaleyel, enael frán  
xáshaexhè plù vhekhaexhè baut triyeyel.

be(IMP.2SingPol.Present)-(politeness marker) (term of address)  
regular(D-Y) and orderly(D-Y) during (2SingPol.GEN)  
life(X.Sing.Allative) (enablement) be(SUBJ.2SingPol.Present) violent(X- 
Y) and original(X-Y) during (2SingPol.GEN) work(X.Sing.Allative)

Or in the much more civilised Caciça "lingua-franca":

El épen et cosmen de fa biosé, telic f'és peren et primen de fa grafé.

be(IMP) regular(MASC) and orderly(MASC) of you(sing,polite)(GEN)  
life(DAT) for you(sing,polite) ' be(subj) violent(MASC) and  
original(MASC) in you(sing,polite)(GEN) work(DAT)

And that apostrophe is doing the same job as in English "don't" etc,  
definitely *not* marking aspiration :)

To be honest, this exercise, as fun as it was, has been rather self  
defeating... I aught to be doing actual work (instead of leaving it  
until the last minute like usual)

On 4 Mar 2011, at 01:42, Padraic Brown wrote:

> --- On Thu, 3/3/11, Douglas Koller <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>> "Be regular and orderly in your life, so that you may be
>> violent and
>> original in your work." -- Gustave Flaubert
>> ___________________________
>> Throw down the gauntlet, will ya? :) I couldn't resist
>> translating this, and it's such a thrill when you don't have
>> to coin anything. This English translation seems to be the
>> gold standard, but I also riffed off the French, so I
>> include that:
>> Soyez réglé dans votre vie et ordinaire comme un
>> bougeois, afin d'être violent et original dean vos œuvres.
> Alright ... I've been working on Lucarian (spoken in the World) of  
> late,
> so let's see.
> vadere timet reglareglato en al vitam di tina; quem de tim podere  
> adis vadere podec violentiam etti namaouriginim en al artim di tina.
> go you well-ruled in the life of you; so but you can towards to-go at
> violence and origin-ship in the art of you.
> Starting out life as something of a traders pidgin, Lucarian lost  
> most of
> its verbal and nominal morphology. The infinitive serves as simple  
> present
> and imperative for all persons and moods; the old past participle  
> serves
> as past tenses. What Lucarian has lost in morphology, it has gained in
> adpositional morphology. Location, motions towards and away, etc. are
> denoted by changes in the adpostion.
> Padraic