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,)

Read more about this topic:  Aromanian Language

Other articles related to "words, word, phrase, common":

François Rabelais - Use of Language
... are born with or something that they learn? Is there some sort of connection between words and the objects they refer to, or are words purely arbitrary? Rabelais deals with these ... one that reflects the origin of words, and was thus opposed to those who favoured a simplified spelling, one that reflects the pronunciation of words ... He introduced dozens of Greek, Latin, and Italian loan-words and direct translations of Greek and Latin compound words and idioms into French ...
Sinhalese People - Culture - Literature
... language was mainly inspired by Sanskrit and Pali, and many words of the Sinhala language derive from these languages ... Today some English words too have come in as a result of the British occupation during colonial times, and the exposure to foreign cultures through ... Additionally many Dutch and Portuguese words can be seen in the coastal areas ...
Application of Mnemonics - For Foreign-language Acquisition
... in learning foreign languages, for example by transposing difficult foreign words with words in a language the learner knows already ... such technique is to find linkwords, words that have the same pronunciation in a known language as the target word, and associate them visually or auditorially with the target word ... the learner to remember ohel, the Hebrew word for tent, the memorable sentence "Oh hell, there's a raccoon in my tent" can be used ...
... Metaphone is a phonetic algorithm, published by Lawrence Philips in 1990, for indexing words by their English pronunciation ... to produce a more accurate encoding, which does a better job of matching words and names which sound similar ... As with Soundex, similar sounding words should share the same keys ...
Figure Of Speech - Categories of Figures of Speech - Tropes
... subject alliteration Repetition of the first consonant sound in a phrase ... 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 ... 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 sometimes a ...

Famous quotes containing the words phrases, common and/or words:

    And so I will take back up my poor life, so plain and so tranquil, where phrases are adventures and the only flowers I gather are metaphors.
    Gustave Flaubert (1821–1880)

    Though there are wreck-masters appointed to look after valuable property which must be advertised, yet undoubtedly a great deal of value is secretly carried off. But are we not all wreckers contriving that some treasure may be washed up on our beach, that we may secure it, and do we not infer the habits of these Nauset and Barnegat wreckers, from the common modes of getting a living?
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The words of the world want to make sentences.
    Gaston Bachelard (1884–1962)