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Say Good Morning in Different languages

Dwarf
Posts53Likes40Joined8/7/2018LocationKarachi / PK
Native
Urdu
Learning Arabic - Standard, English, Japanese, Pashto, Chinese - other
Languages | Good morning

Afrikaans = Goeiemôre, Môre


Albanian = Mirëmëngjes


Arabic = صباح الخير


Armenian = Paree looys, Bari luys


Azerbaijani = Sabahınız xeyir


Bengali = shuprobhat


Bulgarian = Dobro utro


Catalan = Bon dia


Chinese = zǎoān


Croatian = Dobro jutro


Danish = God morgen


Dutch = Goede morgen


Esperanto = Bonan matenon


Estonian = Tere hommikust


Finnish = Hyvää huomenta


French = Bonjour


German = Guten Morgen


Greek = Kaliméra


Kalaallisut = Iterluarit / Kumoorn


Hawaiian = Aloha kakahiaka


Hebrew = boker tov


Hindi = Namaste


Hungarian = Jó reggelt (kívánok)


Indonesian = Selamat pagi


Irish (Gaelic) = Dia dhuit/dhaibh ar maidin / Maidin mhaith


Italian = Buongiorno


Japanese = お早うございます (ohayō gozaimasu) お早う (ohayō)


Korean = 안녕하십니까 (annyeong hashimnikka)


Kurdish = Beyanî baş


Lithuanian = Labas rytas


Македонски = Добро утро (Dobro utro)


Malay = Selamat pagi


Maltese = Bonġu / L-għodwa t-tajba / Bonġornu


Nepali = subha prabhat


Norwegian = God morgen


Polish = Dzień dobry


Portuguese = Bom dia


Romanian = Bună dimineaţa


Russian = Доброе утро (Dobroe utro)


Spanish = Buenos días


kiSwahili = Habari ya asubuhi


Swedish = God morgon


Tagalog = Magandang umaga po / Magandang umaga


Taiwanese = 爻早 (gau-tsa)


Thai = สวัสดีครับ/ค่ะ (sawùt dee krúp/kâ)


Turkish = Günaydın


Ukrainian = Доброго ранку (Dobrogo ranku)


Urdu = (subha bākhair) صبح بخير


Uzbek = Hayirli tong


Vietnamese = Chào buổi sáng


Welsh = Bore da

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1
#1
Ranger
Posts458Likes274Joined8/7/2018LocationAlmeria / ES
Native
English
Other Arabic - Egyptian, French, German, Spanish

Nice post the Arabic script above says Sabah Alkhayer, In Egypt they often replace Alkhayer for other words to describe the day, for example Sabah Heluwa ( beautiful day) and they can get pretty creative my favourite being Sabah Aasaal literally the day is like honey :) nice imagery 

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#2
Elf
Posts105Likes22Joined5/9/2018Locationlahore / PK

How do you say good morning in your language. In my language it is Subha Bkhair. In yours"

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#3
Ranger
Posts436Likes220Joined4/9/2018LocationCaracas / VE
Native
Spanish
Learning German, Italian
Other English

Buenod días!

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#4
Hobbit
Posts24Likes7Joined5/9/2018Locationmaryland / US
Native
Urdu
Learning Arabic - Gulf

Subha hul khair 

Mariam Irshad

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#5
Hobbit
Posts41Likes28Joined3/9/2018LocationCebu City / PH
Native
Cebuano, English, Tagalog
Other Arabic - Standard, Chinese - Mandarin, Korean, Malay

Maayong buntag!


Cebuano

Maayo = Good

Nga = The/This/It

Buntag = Morning



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#6
Ranger
Posts436Likes220Joined4/9/2018LocationCaracas / VE
Native
Spanish
Learning German, Italian
Other English

Jess.PWinkler wrote:

Buenod días!

Typo! "Buenos días"

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#7
Hobbit
Posts39Likes15Joined4/9/2018LocationOrlando / US
Native
Cebuano, English, Tagalog
Learning Spanish

Magandang Umaga! 


Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

Sheena

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#8
Dwarf
Posts62Likes27Joined22/9/2018LocationLagos / NG
Native
English
Other French

Sheena wrote:

Magandang Umaga!

Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.

Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.

I think it will be nice to also know the country.

If I was to choose being an animal, I will like to be an Eagle.

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#9
Dwarf
Posts50Likes43Joined3/9/2018LocationManila / PH
Native
English, Tagalog
Other French, Spanish

Smartchiny wrote:

Sheena wrote:

Magandang Umaga!

Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.

Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.

I think it will be nice to also know the country.


This one is the Tagalog language from the Philippines. It is Austronesian in nature, we also have Spanish language influence..

Aleks

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#10
Dwarf
Posts62Likes27Joined22/9/2018LocationLagos / NG
Native
English
Other French

Aleksys.P wrote:

Smartchiny wrote:

Sheena wrote:

Magandang Umaga!

Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.

Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.

I think it will be nice to also know the country.

This one is the Tagalog language from the Philippines. It is Austronesian in nature, we also have Spanish language influence..

OK, I'm lost. What does 'Austronesian' mean? Do you mean Spanish language has an influence on Tagalog?

If I was to choose being an animal, I will like to be an Eagle.

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#11
Hobbit
Posts47Likes18Joined3/9/2018Location

Shub Din in Hindi.

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#12
Ranger
Posts347Likes191Joined13/7/2018LocationPasig / PH
Native
Tagalog
Learning English, French, Spanish

Casually, in Tagalog.


"Good morning, po!" where the "po" is a way to attach politeness to the phrase. It's kind of like saying "sir" or "ma'am."

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#13
Hobbit
Posts39Likes15Joined4/9/2018LocationOrlando / US
Native
Cebuano, English, Tagalog
Learning Spanish

Smartchiny wrote:

Sheena wrote:

Magandang Umaga!

Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.

Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.

I think it will be nice to also know the country.

Hi! Sorry, I forgot, that is a Filipino Language. I'm a Filipino living in the US, and still proud of my national language Tagalog 

and native dialect Visayan. :hugging_face:

Sheena

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#14
Hobbit
Posts36Likes22Joined4/9/2018LocationLaguna / PH
Native
Tagalog
Other English, Hindi, Japanese

I am half Filipina and half Japanese.


Magandang Umaga and Ohaio Gozaimasu.


 

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#15
Hobbit
Posts36Likes22Joined4/9/2018LocationLaguna / PH
Native
Tagalog
Other English, Hindi, Japanese

Sheena wrote:
Smartchiny wrote:
Sheena wrote:
Magandang Umaga!
Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good
Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.
Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.
I think it will be nice to also know the country.
Hi! Sorry, I forgot, that is a Filipino Language. I'm a Filipino living in the US, and still proud of my national language Tagalog
and native dialect Visayan. :hugging_face:



Kudos to you Sheena! Proud Filipina!  

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#16
Hobbit
Posts39Likes15Joined4/9/2018LocationOrlando / US
Native
Cebuano, English, Tagalog
Learning Spanish

VeePerez24 wrote:

Sheena wrote:

Smartchiny wrote:

Sheena wrote:

Magandang Umaga!

Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good

Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.

Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.

I think it will be nice to also know the country.

Hi! Sorry, I forgot, that is a Filipino Language. I'm a Filipino living in the US, and still proud of my national language Tagalog

and native dialect Visayan. :hugging_face:

Kudos to you Sheena! Proud Filipina! :heart_eyes:

Thank you Vee! :wink:

Sheena

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#17
Dwarf
Posts50Likes43Joined3/9/2018LocationManila / PH
Native
English, Tagalog
Other French, Spanish

Smartchiny wrote:
Aleksys.P wrote:
Smartchiny wrote:
Sheena wrote:
Magandang Umaga!
Maganda- (root word) beautiful/good
Umaga- morning

This sounds really nice to pronounce.
Anyway, please what country and culture is this language from. Your location states U.S.A.
I think it will be nice to also know the country.

This one is the Tagalog language from the Philippines. It is Austronesian in nature, we also have Spanish language influence..

OK, I'm lost. What does 'Austronesian' mean? Do you mean Spanish language has an influence on Tagalog?


Austronesian is a family of languages where Tagalog falls under. Together with Bahasa Indonesia, Malay, and others.


Tagalog language also have some loan words from the Spanish as a result of colonization. 

Some examples are

mesa (Tagalog) - la mesa (Spanish) - table (English)

kutsara (Tagalog) - la cuchara (Spanish) - spoon (English)

asul (Tagalog loan word) - azul (Spanish) - blue (English) but in formal Tagalog we call it bughaw

Aleks

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#18
Ent
Posts835Likes505Joined18/3/2018LocationBellingham / US
Native
English
Learning Tagalog
Other Swahili, Thai

Aleksys.P wrote:
la mesa (Spanish) - table (English)
la cuchara (Spanish) - spoon (English)

la = the, so la mesa = the table. That's why it hurts my ears when Tagalog speakers use lamesa as "table" instead of "the table". The other one that gets me is time. For example, in Spanish a las once = at eleven, but in Tagalog alas onse = eleven o'clock. 

I'm reading the Malazan Book of the Fallen.

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#19
Ranger
Posts347Likes191Joined13/7/2018LocationPasig / PH
Native
Tagalog
Learning English, French, Spanish

leosmith wrote:
Aleksys.P wrote:
la mesa (Spanish) - table (English)
la cuchara (Spanish) - spoon (English)

la = the, so la mesa = the table. That's why it hurts my ears when Tagalog speakers use lamesa as "table" instead of "the table". The other one that gets me is time. For example, in Spanish a las once = at eleven, but in Tagalog alas onse = eleven o'clock.

Yes, I imagine it can be quite grating. How do you say eleven o'clock in Spanish?

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#20