Aromanian Language - Common Words and Phrases

Common Words and Phrases

English Aromanian Romanian
Aromanian (person) (m.) armãn, (f.) armãnã (m.) aromân, (f.) aromână
Aromanian (language) limba armãneascã; armãneashti/armãneashce/rrãmãneshti limba aromână, aromâneşte
Good day! Bunã dzua! Bună ziua!
What's your name? Cum ti chljamã? (informal) Cum te cheamă? (informal)
How old are you? di cãtsi anji eshti? câţi ani ai?
How are you? Cum hits? (formal) Cum eshci? /Cum eshti?(informal) Ce mai faci? / Cum eşti? (informal)
What are you doing? Tsi fats? Tsi adari? (popular) Ce faci? (informal)
Goodbye! S-nã videm cu ghine!,/ghini s'ni videm La revedere! (Să ne vedem cu bine!)
Bye! s'nâ avdzâm ghiniatsa,Ciao! Ciao! (informal), Salut! (informal), La revedere! (formal)
Please. Vã-plãcãrsescu. (formal) Ti-plãcãrsescu (informal) Vă rog. (formal), Te rog. (informal)
Sorry. Ãnj yini râu Scuze. (Îmi pare rău)
Thank you. Haristo. Mulţumesc!
Yes. Ie Da.
No. Nu. Nu.
I don't understand. Nu achicãsescu. Nu înţeleg.
Where's the bathroom? lju easte toaletlu?,/lju esti tualetu? Unde este toaleta?
Do you speak English? Zburats anglicheashce?,/grits anglikiashti? Vorbiţi englezeşte? (formal)
I am a student. Mine escu studentu,/mini estu student Sunt student. (m.)
You are beautiful. Hi mushat(ã), Eshci mushat(ã)/eshti mushat(ã) Eşti frumos/frumoasă. (informal,)

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... important attribute of the subject alliteration Repetition of the first consonant sound in a phrase ... Posing a question to an audience, often with the implication that it shares a common interest with the speaker antanaclasis A form of pun in which a word is repeated in two different senses anthimeria Substitution ... Shakespeare's language) auxesis Form of hyperbole, in which a more important sounding word is used in place of a more descriptive term catachresis Mixed metaphor (sometimes used by design and ...
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Famous quotes containing the words phrases, common and/or words:

    It is a necessary condition of one’s ascribing states of consciousness, experiences, to oneself, in the way one does, that one should also ascribe them, or be prepared to ascribe them, to others who are not oneself.... The ascribing phrases are used in just the same sense when the subject is another as when the subject is oneself.
    Sir Peter Frederick Strawson (b. 1919)

    What chiefly distinguishes the daily press of the United States from the press of all other countries is not its lack of truthfulness or even its lack of dignity and honor, for these deficiencies are common to the newspapers everywhere, but its incurable fear of ideas, its constant effort to evade the discussion of fundamentals by translating all issues into a few elemental fears, its incessant reduction of all reflection to mere emotion. It is, in the true sense, never well-informed.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)

    Alcohol is barren. The words a man speaks in the night of drunkenness fade like the darkness itself at the coming of day.
    Marguerite Duras (b. 1914)