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This paper focuses on the neutrality of international languages. First, a derivation of the concept of "neutral language" from "international communicative act" is provided; it is argued that an acceptable neutral language for international communication can only be an artificial language. Certain characterizations of consciously created languages are discussed. The paper distinguishes two types of neutrality: communicative neutrality and linguistic neutrality. All planned languages aredoi:10.22425/jul.2006.7.2.37 fatcat:idvguukilbdbrjbb7um2tntjhq