It's the last word you say in this case. But as soon as they heard me speak Korean, they would suddenly relax and become super friendly. Also, parting greetings! If you call someone else, what's the standard way to open the conversation? Is 'T'chin-t'chin' used because it's the sound that the glasses make when clinked together?
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Vous avez dit "idiot"?? Thanks a lot, TomHilton1. There is no way of knowing when this is the case.
Yes No. Are there any other examples of French and English onomatopoeia sounding different? You use "Excusez-moi" when you want to ask a favour, or ask a question the polite way.
SuperSwipe Plus 22 22 16 13 11 10 10 9 7 7 5 5 4 2. But then again do we even say 'atishoo'?! I would like the same kind of explanation in English...
What's up? Contact Us to request information about sponsored posts and product reviews. Try to avoid "Bon matin. I think a lot of us anglophones get caught up on that. Very informal. Not using this greeting is deemed utterly impolite by many and may merit a disdainful glance.
Thanks for posting this. This is your run of the mill, basic French greeting, and it works in any setting, formal and informal alike. Joli article! A sneeze doesn't really have a word - it is just a sort of explosion, isn't it!