Ć

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The letter Ć, often mistaken for the common or garden E, Z or Q, was discovered in 1708 by Hungarian lettersmith Sienon Hrbýmun, who was inspired to design the first typeface containing it shortly after observing a high velocity spike explode from a camel's skull at a Hallowe'en party in Pestbuda. The animal survived the incident.

The letter is extremely difficult to pronounce when inserted into fruit, oesophagi, beards, bears and foremost, words.

Pronouncing 'Ć' correctly requires the speaker to first hold the mouth in the position normally assumed for the letter 47 (letter), and while moving the tongue into the position for the letter L, quickly spit forth a glottal T. Failing that, it may be approximated by the sound represented in English, Proto-Indo-European and Strom as 'ch'.

Hebrew scholars have noted that the former is the same sound as an 'aleph in a beth that has caused the owner to bash his own resh in.

On 30th of February, 2004 in Strasbourg, Germany, a 1694 recording of the song Mein Hut, der hat drei Ecken (My Hat, It Has Three Corners) was discovered wherein each instance of the word 'hut' ('hat') has been replaced by the proto-Hungarian word Ćegz, meaning 'hut'. This has lead scholars of all types, including the same 1932 Hebrew scholars menchened above, to further corroborate the discovery by Hrbýmun in 1708.