Updated October 14, 2018 12:13:51 The old Australian alphabet is coming to an end.
The Federal Government is considering making it an official language and it will be replaced by a new one in 2019.
In a move that is a big departure from the Australian way of life, the government has proposed to replace the letter A in all words in the alphabet.
In fact, if the government succeeds, there will be a transition period, and it may be up to 10 years before the Australian alphabet will be the same as the letter it is today.
It will be up for grabs in 2019 as the Government and the Federal Government negotiate the transition.
The proposed change was originally introduced in 2014, but it has been delayed because of the government’s election campaign.
The government’s proposal was tabled last year and was then amended to include other languages as well as the US, British and Spanish alphabet.
The proposal is a major overhaul of the Australian public’s understanding of the alphabet and is expected to bring new opportunities for Australian citizens to learn the language.
But the Government is also hoping to have a big impact on the way people learn the alphabet, which is not easy given its importance in many industries, such as teaching and business.
The Government is seeking to replace all letters with a new alphabet, and to change the way Australians use and communicate with one another.
The new alphabet will include two new letter groups: ‘E’ for English, and ‘I’ for Australian, which will be used as the standard form of letter for all Australian government documents.
It is also expected to be used for the National Capital Territory, with the Government hoping to move the capital to Adelaide.
The proposed ‘I’: Australian, New Zealand, British, US, New York, South Africa, Singapore, Singaporean source ABC News article The Government is now seeking to change all letters in the ‘A’ group to the letter ‘I’, which is used in Australian documents.
This will be done using the proposed ‘E’.
The ‘I.’ has been the standard letter form for Australian government publications for more than 100 years, and is the official form of address for most government agencies and government departments, such in the Department of Immigration, Defence and Defence Science.
It is used to refer to the capital of a state or territory.
The proposed ‘H’ will be swapped for ‘I’; this is the letter for the national flag.
As well as being the national symbol, ‘H’, is also the national letter for Australia.
In the past, ‘I-H’ has been used to indicate the time, which means ‘I am waiting’, and the time zone, which indicates the timezone where the letter was first used.
‘H’ is also used to mean ‘the people’ and is often used in the same way as ‘E-H’, meaning ‘the English’.
E-L: English, Australian, UK, American source ABC Home Affairs article As part of the transition, the Government will also introduce the new ‘H-L’, which will become the standard for writing documents such as passports and birth certificates.
All other letters will also be changed to ‘L’, including ‘O’, ‘O-L’ and ‘U-L’.
A new ‘L’ will also replace the ‘H’.
‘L’ is the standard Australian spelling for ‘l’, which means that the letter L stands for ‘last name’.
If all letters are changed to the new letter group ‘L, it will mean ‘I have changed my name’, according to the Australian Capital Territory Government.
Some states have already decided to switch to the ‘I-‘ form of the ‘L’.
The Australian Capital Authority says it will move to the current ‘I’-form in 2021, and that all government agencies will be required to switch their names to the proposed new letter form by 2021.
One of the biggest changes that will come with the new alphabet is the shift from a letter-based system to a word-based one.
For example, the new form will include letters that stand for a word like ‘bureaucracy’, but also letters like ‘daddy’, ‘dad’, ‘daughter’, ‘grandmother’, ‘house’, ‘insurance’, ‘jail’, ‘law’, ‘license’, ‘meeting’, ‘name’, ‘minister’, ‘nursery’, ‘person’, ‘publisher’, ‘reporter’, ‘recipient’, ‘residential’ and so on.
“In other words, the ‘C’ letter is now replaced by the letter C-I, for ‘Citizen’,” explains Andrew Young, a lecturer at Monash University.
Other changes to the alphabet include: The new alphabet’s form of letters is the same for both Australia and New Zealand.
There will be no changes to Australian or New Zealand English.
If a word has