Atharvana Acharya in the 13th century wrote a grammar of Telugu, calling it the "Trilinga grammar" (Trilinga Śabdānusāsana).
Appa Kavi in the 17th century explicitly wrote that "Telugu" was derived from Trilinga. Brown comments that it was a "strange notion" as all the predecessors of Appa Kavi had no knowledge of such a derivation.
Someone who will able to protect and take care of the person that he loves.
I want to find a man, who will love me not because of my appearance but also because of my bright inner world, my kind and ... Appreciate the bravery and the courage of a man who can take things for a woman.
Telugu heavily influenced and depends on Sanskrit for its feature, especially in the pronunciation of some vowels and consonants, that have subsequently been lost in some of Sanskrit's daughter languages, including Hindi and Bengali. Some historical scholars have suggested a derivation from Sanskrit triliṅgam, as in Trilinga Desa, "the country of the three lingas".
Tradition holds that Shiva descended as a lingam on three mountains: Kaleshwaram, Srisailam, and Bhimeswaram, which are said to have marked the boundaries of the Trilinga Desa.
George Abraham Grierson and other linguists doubt this derivation, holding rather that Telugu was the older term and Trilinga must be a later Sanskritisation of it. I hope that someday I will have the opportunity to cook dinner for you.