"Oldthinkers unbellyfeel Ingsoc."
New Speak is a fictive language invented by George Orwell for the novel 1984. Newspeak was the official language of Oceania, and the inhabitants of Oceania were 'encouraged' to think and converse in Newspeak.
The goal of Newspeak was essentially the reduction of vocabulary and destruction of words, especially synonyms and antonyms, and to render language instinctively euphemistic (if "good" already exists then "bad" will be abolished, instead replaced by "ungood"), so as to suppress any possibility of expressing rebellious thoughts against the party in the form of words. Based on the rules of Basic English and the (now discredited) strong form of the Sapir-Whorf Hypothesis (the weak form is also controversial), it was intended to be a psychological and linguistic Restraining Bolt on the population of Oceania. Its construction is similar to Esperanto (Ungood/Malbona) and other compounding languages (such as German). Contraction conventions from historical totalitarian regimes were also incorporated, resulting in words like "Ingsoc" which are similar in construction to "Comintern", "Nazi" and "Gestapo". Acronyms are used extensively. The Party predicted (or propagandized) that Newspeak would completely supplant English by 2050. Every edition of the Newspeak Dictionary was smaller than its predecessor.
Orwell provided an appendix discussing the features of the language in the novel.
As noted above, many features of Newspeak are in fact similar to the features of real life compounding languages, including German and Russian, but also many Native American languages. This gave Newspeak a certain "totalitarian flavor" at a time when both (East) Germany and Russia had totalitarian governments. This point may be lost today, if only due to the popularity of the phenomenon, the theory that there is a connection between language and social behavior being mostly discredited (after all, people can go through many different governments, totalitarian or not, without changing their language). Also, this makes Newspeak especially difficult to portray in a translation of 1984 into a language that is already agglutinative. If the word for "bad" in your native language is already something like "ungood", translators will have a hard time coming up with a Newspeak version of it.
Strictly speaking, neither German nor Russian is an agglutinative language. The difference between them and English is one of spelling, that in German a compound is written as one word ("Physiklehrer") while in English it is written as two ("physics teacher"). Russian in fact often will use a combination of "(noun-derived) adjective + noun" (which would be in English "physical teacher") where German and English use "noun + noun" compounds. The feature that Orwell imitated in Newspeak was a way of combining clipped elements of different words into one, because that became very pronounced in the language used by the Nazi and Soviet Communist regimes. However, linguistically speaking they are not that different from portmanteau words (e. g. "brunch") or acronyms pronounced as words (e. g. "radar", "laser") and such constructions were freely, if less frequently, used before, after and apart from the two totalitarian regimes.
Newspeak Truspeaked (introduced distinctive new terms in the English lexicon, including):
(In some cases, the popularized term is not actually Newspeak. For example, in the novel, "thoughtcrime" and "Thought Police" are Oldspeak (i.e. Standard English) terms; the Newspeak equivalents are "crimethink" and "Thinkpol", respectively.)
Neologisms that are based on Newspeak syntax but not coined by Orwell have also appeared, the most notable being groupthink (describing a group thought process where everybody is going along with everybody else and no one is thinking rationally). Frighteningly often such words are coined in political/media circles (and the Internet). For instance, doublespeak has retained its Orwellian connotations, even though he never said it.
Some Orwellian phrases have been replaced by modern equivalents; bellyfeel never caught on, despite the usefulness of a word to describe "that which is calculated to give a positive gut reaction", possibly because it sounds childish and begs to be used literally. The appearance of truthiness which contains the same meaning (that Orwell intended, not Ingsoc), and mouthfeel which does literally mean "how a piece of food feels in the diner's mouth", in the past decade have probably ended bellyfeel's chances.
Of course, unlike Lewis Carroll, Orwell was not actually trying to popularize an approach to the English Language.
This was slightly different, as they actually published their 'War is Peace' redefinitions for the ministries, making it more Personal Dictionary. The point of New Speak was to change English so much they wouldn't need to anymore, because people wouldn't be able to conceive of it any other way.
The word "newspeak", or rather "nowomowa" entered the Polish language as a description of any political duckspeak by a prominent person. The novel was, of course, banned in Poland. It is seldom used today, unless referring to Communist speeches and the like. Which is odd if you think about it.
Newspeak Exampleswork - (variations of newspeak appear in the following works):
Anthony Burgess plays with this as "Worker's English" (or WE) in his novel, 1985, written as a response to Orwell.
Ayn Rand's novella Anthem depicts a stagnant, collectivist future in which words like "I," "Me," "Mine," have been eliminated in favor of "We", "Us," and "Our." He/She has become "They." Other words have been eliminated as well, which the main character rediscovers from ancient texts. Rand's use of the basic concept even predates Orwell.
Ironically, the singular they has a long and proud history, according to those ancient texts.
Also, interestingly, the main protagonist is called Equality 7-2521, the numbers being a common fear of a 'loss of identity' to the collective group. But when you think about it, the transhumanist philosopher FM-2030 makes a compelling argument that any other naming convention stems from collectivism itself, as you do not choose your own name and it will have very specific parameters - your name being grounded on your gender, your ethnicity, nationality, or even just something your parents were fond of - while a numbering convention would make sure that you are the only individual with such a name.
This Perfect Day has language changed to make words like "fight" and "hate" be considered horrible cusswords, in hopes that the concepts would become anathema, if not exactly unthinkable. After all, if you don't know what hate and violence are, you can't be happy that UNICOMP keeps you free from them, can you? On the other hand, some other words like "fuck" are considered perfectly normal.
The society in The Giver enforced what it called "precision of language." Children are strongly reprimanded for using any kind of exaggeration or figurative language, because they lump it under "lying". (The example given is a child who says he is starving when he is only very hungry, because implying that the state would really let anyone starve is seen as extremely problematic.) They can still play pretend, though, so it doesn't hamper their thinking.
The 4400. In one episode, when Tom and Diana are sent to see who is writing a pro-promicin blog, Diana comments that they aren't supposed to be the Thought Police.
Babylon 5: During President Clark's totalitarian regime, and also in a Flash Forward ("Reverse-Correct InfoSpeak" being used to describe Historical Revisionism; specifically revised bits of history are "Goodfacts" as opposed to "Realfacts").
Mash: Hawkeye is told that he is an "Unperson" when the Army mistakenly notifies his father of his "death."
"Mistress Beata invites you to witness this morning's reaffirmation of Angel One's moral imperative."
Treespeak from BIONICLE uses a similar sort of syntax, with most terms being of the "adjective-noun" or "noun-verbing" varieties ("leaf-running", "bald-land", etc). The most common variant is to tack "ever-" on the front of words, as a form of emphasis, eg, "ever-forgotten"= "completely forgotten". "Quick-" is also commonly attached to verbs, eg "quick-think".
In particular, one of the goals of Newspeak was to replace colorful, evocative, varied expressions with boring, mechanical, precise ones. Many of the article title changes over the course of TV Tropes' history are disturbingly close to this ideal.
Many, many internet terms (aka netspeak or leetspeak). For example: Blog, Vlog, LOL, longphoto, "google" and "youtube" as verbs.
Non-English example. In Mark Rosenfelder's Constructed World there is a Constructed Language, Munkhashi, which is a deconstruction of this trope. Just like Orwell's Newspeak, it is designed as a completely totalitarian language, to such extent that in any group of two people, one of them must speak in a humiliating manner to the other, even if they're ostensibly friends. In order for this to work though, the grammar is far more complicated than any real language is likely to be.
The Triarian Collective from Void Of The Stars used medical terms for military operations. They order their troops to "Amputate the enemy from this universe". Yikes.
The Simpsons also lampshaded the funeral industry's heavy system of euphemisms.
Homer: "I want the whole package! Coffin, tombstone, and anti-stink spray!" Funeral Director: "Actually, sir, we prefer the term 'casket' to 'coffin' and 'monument' to 'tombstone.' We have all the leading brands of anti-stink spray."
Any technical language intended to do away with ambiguity, such as scientific writing or legal jargon ("legalese") will come to resemble New Speak to a greater or lesser extent, although the motivation behind it is quite different as it is intended for use only in certain narrowly-defined contexts and not to supplant existing language.
Many in academia, management, elitist organisation, or really any other group that is difficult to get into will develop something like this. France, for example, has L'Académie française (The French Academy), who are the official authority on the French language. However, its recommendations carry no legal power, and even governmental authorities disregard the rulings from time to time.
Quite a bit of politically correct speech has this, with words being invented to remove "offensive" connotations. An example would be the changing of "man" to "person" in many words(salesman-salesperson, for example).
Patients in psychiatric facilities are not called 'patients.' Instead, they have been referred to (in succession) as clients, people we (the staff) serve, consumers, and now individuals. For some reason, 'patient' is considered judgmental.
The Argentine journalist Pablo Mendelevich wrote the book "El relato kirchnerista en 200 expresiones" (in English, "The Kirchnerite narrative in 200 words"), detailing 200 words that the regime of Néstor and Cristina Kirchner have either created or modified. For example, in the Spanish language the word for "everybody" is "todos". The word can be used either for a group of males or a group with both males and females; and "todas" is for a group composed only of females. Kirchner made up instead the expression "todos y todas". The words "democracy" and "human rights" have been modified: "Democracy" now means "Whoever wins the elections has the legitimacy to do whatever he pleases" and "Human rights" is a great concept, but it only applies to the civil war of 1970's Argentina (which allows them to speak of human rights for domestic purposes and stay in good terms with Iran, Cuba, Venezuela or Angola). The words "Inflation" and "Corruption" are completely absent from the Kirchnerite speak and replaced by euphemisms, such as "rearrangement of prices".