This might not be what you are looking for in an answer, but I do find questions around language very compelling, and am excited to see what others have to say (all puns about speech from here on out, funny or not, fully intended) on this matter.
I don't have a lot of experience with languages outside of english; I took Japanese in middle and high school for a couple of years, but didn't really absorb it very well. I was extremely uninterested in learning vocabulary, but was fascinated by the differences between the structure of japanese and english, as well as how many japanese characters (especially kanji - the chinese-derivative characters) are based in large part on pictographic symbols.
Language is one of the ways that I came to anarchist thinking. Sort of. Over time I started to see and take an interest in the ways in which different languages represented the same things - for example the gendering of different nouns and conjugates in japanese and spanish (which, to my chagrin, I still don't speak), and how that was informed by, and informed, cultures where that was the dominant language. From there, I started questioning what the implications were for me as an english speaker, which led to a revisiting of Orwell's 1984 to examine newspeak and some explorations of how Hitler and the Soviet Union used language to their ends. By the end I had concluded that language shaped our perceptions of the world, generally in ways that perpetuated hierarchy and domination (not that I would've used that language to say that as a 21 year old punk rocker). I totally got stoked that Chomsky was a linguist, though I never really understood academic theories of linguistics very well.
Several years later, as a (pardon the term) self-identified anarchist, I read Zerzan's Origins essays (for example: http://theanarchistlibrary.org/library/john-zerzan-language-origin-and-meaning
) and it brought me back to that initial foray into language as a form of domination. Although I don't fully agree with his conclusions, the idea of symbolic thought and communication as being a root of alienation has always resonated with me. More recently, I have been fascinated by the ways in which terms like political correctness are used to delegitimize confronting oppressive behavior, as well as how progressive and radical endeavors to address oppressive language manage to spawn further forms of hierarchy.
I don't know if we will ever find an unalienated method of communication (I'm not a believer in becoming telepathic post-linguistic hunter gatherers), but I do think that always examining how and why we say what we say is important.