The Lumière brothers screened the first moving pictures. The Los Angeles Times of Dec. 24, 1995 (on the occasion of the centennial of their first public exhibition of films to a paying audience) included this sentence:
The Lumière brothers have a special place in the hearts of the French, who now use the word lumière to mean "light."
Foam oia shev zhe rohewó kych, osb ce afír sút ych efee uesc aima. Sicela ce raa he asa lóra iméch seem heri zú, aenih ovea uazk enoia ká juota mescat ysár. Gum osgia sésh iao foso dja bea ehaa tha rer. óch aja boach noimoc bed met, tehic asr. Osrav supun ró wue oath nybá jepán naajú shaf moar. Ucuer asaj toc jíkasc uene izipsas oön, tak uaztó toam? Méczea úmou scá cá ost, jíkasc feou oöw kon aiv uzóz ych asa zasc aesh rig ecz.
What’s that then? Google offered to translate it from Czech, Slovak and Danish before giving up. If it is European it is clearly an odd thing. I can be sure that it is not Basque, Turkish, Hungarian or Finnish, and if it isn’t Finnish it won’t be Estonian for they are closely related. I toyed with the idea of Maltese, Lithuanian or Estonian but was far from convinced. Then I spotted mv in the URL. I wondered about Moldovan but, as I thought, the Moldovan language is identical to Romanian.
A Google search found a list of internet country identifiers and it turns out that mv is the Maldives. Thus it is probably Dhivehi, which Wikipedia tells us is:
an Indo-Aryan language closely related to the Sinhalese language of Sri Lanka. Dhivehi represents the southernmost Indo-Aryan language. Together with Sinhala, Dhivehi represents a special subgroup within the Modern Indo-Aryan languages which is called Insular Indo-Aryan.
The Indo-Aryan languages are in fact a part of the Indo-European family (Wikipedia):
SIL International in a 2005 estimate counted a total of 209 varieties, the largest in terms of native speakers being Hindustani (Hindi and Urdu, about 540 million), Bengali (about 260 million), Punjabi (about 100 million), Marathi (about 90 million), Gujarati (about 45 million), Nepali (about 40 million), Oriya (about 30 million), Sindhi (about 20 million), Sinhala (about 16 million), Saraiki (about 14 million) and Assamese (about 14 million) with a total number of native speakers of more than 900 million. They form a subgroup of the Indo-Iranian languages, which consists of two other language groups: the Iranian and Nuristani.