Mind your i's and L's!
The prefixes are bI- and jI-, not bl-, jl-.
That is, they have a capital i in them, not a lowercase L.
The difference is slight, but you should see a little curl at the bottom of a lowercase L l, while the uppercase i I is completely straight.
Sort of. The bI- and jI- prefixes are part of the conjugation system of Klingon. There are separate pronouns: SoH = "you", jIH = "I/me".
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I was wondering, would it also be correct to translate this as "You ran Torg"?
In general, we require the word order to be the same unless grammar requires a difference in the two languages.
So torgh, .... should be translated to "Torg, ..." and ..., torgh should be translated to "..., Torg."
In many situations, it doesn't matter much whether you call the person's name before the sentence or call the person's name after the sentence. There may be rarer occasions where it makes a difference and the speaker has made an intentional decision to say the name first or say the name after. In addition, since there are parts of Klingon that must be reversed from English, we are strict on the parts that don't need to be reversed. For those reasons, we ask that when the order is flexible, that the match between the Klingon and the English be maintained. Since Torg's name is called first in this Klingon sentence, it is only marked correct if you call the name first in English.
bIqet means "you run" or "you ran" or "you will run".
The comma here sets off the name of the person you're talking to -- in this case, "Torg".
"Torg ran" would be qet torgh -- note that the subject comes after the verb and that the prefix on the verb is empty, matching "subject = he/she/it; no object".
It is not wrong. The "correct" pronunciation of the rgh cluster is slightly complicated. The official statements from Dr. Okrand regarding the pronunciation say that the r in the rgh cluster should be pronounced with a "light trill". There is disagreement of what "light trill" means. Many take that to mean that a full roll is acceptable for all instances of r in Klingon. However, Dr. Okrand usually does a single tap/flap for the r so he may have been trying to use the word "light" to mean a single flap of the roll. Rather than ask him to be more specific, most Klingonists have simply decided to accept the single flap/tap and the full roll as equivalent variations. And to further throw a wrench into the pronunciation of the rgh cluster, Dr. Okrand, himself, does an English style rhotic "r" in the rgh cluster. I suspect that all three pronunciations will be typically accepted in the rgh cluster. So, the full roll is fine, the single tap/flap is fine, and the English rhotic r is fine.