AnonAccount: What is it, and what does it do? - Q&A Thread
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Suicide note.. by Oliver Bomblehall - Thu, 10 Jul 2014 14:38:04 EST ID:HmrDo+U8 No.11533 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Can someone who speaks french tell me exactly what this means, please? Someone I loved left this behind

>Certaines personnes qui comptaient à mon coeur me manque terriblement ... je vous aime et je vous embrasse fort au revoir

I don't speak French and google translate seems to mess it up a bit. Could someone please tell me exactly what he's was trying to express?

It's very important to me that I understand, please.
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CrazyFolksTribe !loJSOMZg0g - Sun, 13 Jul 2014 00:20:21 EST ID:wT/piNfP No.11540 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Henry Wirryforth - Thu, 17 Jul 2014 09:07:01 EST ID:A+W5xLuM No.11544 Ignore Report Quick Reply

It's not your fault. That person made the decision. If they decided their entire life wasn't worth living how is that the fault of anyone one tiny individual in their life?

Anyway, he said "certain PEOPLE" plural, not singular.

Most people lose a lot of loved ones in their lSives, and it sounds like this person did as well. Life is really hard. Too hard for some people. Nobody's fault.
Basil Neblingkedge - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 16:51:43 EST ID:mPRdrUeT No.11550 Ignore Report Quick Reply
note that the you (vous) is plural, if thats any help. the note is addressing more than one person throughout
Basil Neblingkedge - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 16:52:10 EST ID:mPRdrUeT No.11551 Ignore Report Quick Reply
well shit, someone already said that

Nell Nedgeworth - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 21:40:13 EST ID:gPIGtUk4 No.11553 Ignore Report Quick Reply
it wasn't your fault, or doesn't matter if it was.
read a book: Giovanni's Room by James Baldwin
it's about unrequited love with a frenchman, makes you think, you'd like it.

Language Learning on the Internet by Barnaby Woblingnutch - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 06:30:58 EST ID:dI81Dve+ No.11548 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Tell me, what is your favorite website for learning languages? Mine is But if I had money, it would be
Nell Nedgeworth - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 21:35:05 EST ID:gPIGtUk4 No.11552 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I have friends all over the world who I chat with, sometimes using google translate, but increasingly I start to get the hang of the language and am able to communicate without a crutch.
Nigel Muzzleson - Mon, 21 Jul 2014 05:43:23 EST ID:/B/BFMOS No.11554 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Here's one you might not think of: Wikipedia. Articles on things you're interested in written by (probably) native speakers in any language you're likely to want to read.

On a side note, there's a galling lack of Busuu on Busuu. There was apparently a campaign to "save Busuu", except saving meant sharing a video with your friends and possibly learning enough Busuu to fill one side of an index card. I do hope the handful of Busuu speakers are getting something in exchange for this co-opting.

Japanese by Natalie - Fri, 18 Jul 2014 21:40:44 EST ID:9jHF7Nhs No.11546 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hi everyone thank you for your time... I went to Japan for a religious studies study abroad program and I absolutely fell in love. The only problem I had was the language barrier between the Japanese people and me.

I plan on going back in 6 months and while I know I won't be fluent by then, I'm wondering if anyone can extend to me some advice on how to learn Japanese and what programs/methods were effective for you. Thank you!
Ian Wemmlemane - Sun, 20 Jul 2014 12:42:16 EST ID:DIxzy9/G No.11549 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I personally learn best in a classroom setting, preferably five days a week. I studied Japanese in high school for two hours a day, and watching movies and reading (easy) books helped me cement what I already learned and to learn some new vocabulary. Since you're going in such a short time, have you looked to see if there are any tutors or anything teaching basic classes specifically for travelling? They make books and tapes for that sort of thing, too, but, like I said, the classroom worked for me.

I guess you could also see if your local community college offers Japanese and you could take a semester and at least learn some basic phrases and how to read a bit. Shouldn't be too terribly expensive for just one class.

Another thing I've used on and off is the Erin ga choosen! Nihongo dekimasu website. It's from a video series made in Japan to teach grammar and some cultural things. I like the website because it has different little quizzes/activities after the video clips.

You could also try getting a Japanese penpal and doing a language exchange or something. If you have a mic, you could do Skype or something so that you could get the pronunciations/inflections down. Plus, you could have a friend to meet up with once you get there.

If you get lost or something, I found people to be really nice and helpful...except for this guy at the train station that tried to help me and my friends find the right train even though we already knew what we were doing. Then he wanted us to pay him (we didn't, obviously, because wtf dude). Otherwise, everyone was really nice. I met a little old lady at an inn I stayed at and she was tickled pink that I spoke Japanese.

Anyway, good luck to you! The Japanese language and culture is really fun and interesting.

GREEK / ELLNVIKA by Eugene Budgedin - Fri, 02 May 2014 01:40:17 EST ID:SRz+MrWT No.11331 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Any advice for learning Greek?
Ian Lightson - Fri, 02 May 2014 06:29:15 EST ID:NqJL1ymG No.11333 Ignore Report Quick Reply
ELLHNIKA would have been more etymological and more intuitive. Greeks on Latin keyboards only use h for eta anyways.

Pick a kind of Greek. Modern has modern uses, koine has liturgical (religious) uses, ancient has classical uses (mainly if you want to a classicist/ancient Historian).

The modern language gets a lot of Slavic influences on grammar, phonology etc. Spells almost as irregularly as English; there's like 8 different ways to write the ee sound.

Koine is mildly irregular, not nearly as slavicised.

Ancient is as close to regular as you'll get but covers the greatest area of time.

I recommend modern Greek, personally, though Ancient Greek can be fun in a Geeky way. There's only a loose connection between the two now, so you basically have to pick between the Illiad and the Modern language.
Hugh Hebbertork - Sat, 19 Jul 2014 07:41:34 EST ID:SRz+MrWT No.11547 Ignore Report Quick Reply
yea im learning modern. Do you know any good resources I could use or where I could get any literature in the language?

pimsleur is fucking boring by Martin Trotdock - Mon, 07 Jul 2014 19:43:23 EST ID:3xDq++i+ No.11521 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I've been trying to teach myself Russian for about 6 months now. I figured I'd do it the same way I did spanish (finish rosetta stone, then read the news with the help of google translate, then watch movies I know well dubbed in it), but that hasn't worked out, either because the alphabet kind of slows things down or because it doesn't share as much vocabulary as English (thank you Roman Empire).

So I'm thinking I'll just brute force it with Pimsleur. Problem is, Pimsleur is boring as fuck. Is there anything I can do while Pimsleuring that can keep me from falling asleep without distracting me too much? Whoever can solve this problem wins a slice of Ukraine.
Lydia Blettingfield - Fri, 11 Jul 2014 16:27:24 EST ID:gPIGtUk4 No.11538 Ignore Report Quick Reply
you could try spending time with people who speak Russian, also listen to Vladmir Vysotsky, he's kinda like the Kurt Cobain or John Lennon of Russia.
Henry Wirryforth - Thu, 17 Jul 2014 09:24:08 EST ID:A+W5xLuM No.11545 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Try to use as many different resources as you can at the same time for learning any language. Pimsleur for an hour, bored, flashcards, bored, online flashcards, bored, Russian music, bored, some other audio course, bored, a phrasebook, bored, a teach yourself book, bored, and start over again.

learning Spanish by Jarvis Divingchig - Tue, 24 Jun 2014 09:07:51 EST ID:PZ6JLEYk No.11489 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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HEY I would really like to learn Spanish. Can you guys provide some links or hints that have proven to work?
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Basil Nettingstone - Mon, 30 Jun 2014 11:37:51 EST ID:qizTVHik No.11509 Ignore Report Quick Reply

It doesn't bother me, I know where you're coming from though. If I didn't actively enjoy learning it or utilize my brain, it'd probably just benefit me more for conversational and getting by. I like that it'll build on what you've already learned and present it in ways that encourages you to make the connection before it tells you. I just think it'll benefit you based on how interested you are in understanding.

Do you have any good resources? There's still so much left on Duolingo so I'm going to finish that, and I've also started French there, but I'm gonna mostly stick to Spanish at the moment.
Basil Nettingstone - Mon, 30 Jun 2014 15:24:33 EST ID:qizTVHik No.11510 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Right and now I'm just doing French, ha. Well it's addictive because it's pretty similar to Spanish(and English, though yeah lots of French derived words in English) so it's nice to pick it up quickly. I'm finding the pronunciation a lot more subtle though, it's hard to hear the difference between mange and manges.
Fucking Gonnerton - Tue, 01 Jul 2014 06:49:47 EST ID:HJKlShZi No.11514 Ignore Report Quick Reply
New facebook group for people who've gotten to an advanced level of Spanish
Cedric Duvingtin - Thu, 17 Jul 2014 06:52:22 EST ID:GIEpzceV No.11542 Ignore Report Quick Reply nice slow spanish audio stories for $25

Also I'm using this technique:

Starting a new language right from speaking complex sentences feels great.
Cedric Duvingtin - Thu, 17 Jul 2014 07:31:39 EST ID:GIEpzceV No.11543 Ignore Report Quick Reply nice slow spanish audio stories for $25

Also I'm using this technique:

Starting a new language right from speaking complex sentences feels great.

smoke weed everyday in other languages by Fucking Favingpodge - Thu, 28 Mar 2013 20:34:17 EST ID:ORtpm4VC No.9025 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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(mainichi marifana o suu~)
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Fuck Doshtat - Fri, 27 Jun 2014 07:39:22 EST ID:qvkbHYJf No.11497 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Fajči trávu každý deň!
Graham Fangerkark - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 03:51:16 EST ID:NE/B0+BQ No.11500 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Jeden Tag Grass Rauchen!!!- German
Basil Cuffingnork - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 22:17:52 EST ID:LvYH0MTf No.11506 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>Grass rauchen
Oliver Brusslelire - Fri, 11 Jul 2014 01:20:58 EST ID:M/GE+wRG No.11535 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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دخن حشيش كل يوم


حشْشُ كل يوم
Lydia Docklefoot - Mon, 14 Jul 2014 11:58:45 EST ID:B4Pfe3Ff No.11541 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Je vous encourage à consommer du cannabis journalièrement.

ONE /LANG/ FOR ONE /WORLD/ by IT'S ALRIGHT (Team Johnny_Westernlake to the end ;-;) !K1y.sEgsM2 - Tue, 31 Jul 2012 14:46:55 EST ID:ec3of1ct No.7299 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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If everyone suddenly decided to have only one language universally spoken, what would it be?

Hard mode: Not your own language.
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Hannah Goshbury - Sun, 25 May 2014 03:16:42 EST ID:7t5vBXSp No.11416 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That's cute.
Hannah Goshbury - Sun, 25 May 2014 03:42:47 EST ID:7t5vBXSp No.11417 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Hard mode
Literally any Indigenous language.
This is the optimist in me speaking but yeah.
TBH most of the social and environmental problems prevalent in 'developed' nations could be really improved with the way of thinking that comes with almost any Indigenous language.
But one language for the whole world is one of the scariest fates for humanity I could think of.
Language is inseparable from culture. If there was only one language, one culture, one way of knowing, one way of thinking we'd be fucked.
Jarvis Sengerhine - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 03:07:17 EST ID:OmXNkN+6 No.11527 Ignore Report Quick Reply

I second this anon
Ernest Mublingson - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 16:34:34 EST ID:3xDq++i+ No.11529 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Polish. Hearing Polish girls speak can bring my ears to orgasm.
Charles Shakeford - Thu, 10 Jul 2014 13:28:55 EST ID:5HKrwZq0 No.11532 Ignore Report Quick Reply
anything that has a click during a sentence . like one of those african languages.

Learning Finnish by Molly Fuckingham - Wed, 15 Jan 2014 22:28:04 EST ID:uWRxXpm/ No.10987 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I want to learn Finnish. I've never learned a second language. I speak English. Does anyone know of a good free resource for becoming fluent in Finnish. I'm thinking a website, a book or a set of books. Piracy is ok. I also welcome advice.
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Fucking Sushmetch - Sat, 19 Apr 2014 10:25:17 EST ID:Q5R8DPz7 No.11269 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The page I posted says in the first lines
"These are regarded as a permanent move: return migration, employment lasting atleast 2 years or marriage to a person permanently residing in Finland."

So yeah, the 4 years was wrong. But you can't just move to Finland without a job, spouse or a history of your family in Finland. (Excluding other reasons like refugees such)

But not really sure either way, so take it with a grain of salt.
cursive - Sat, 26 Apr 2014 22:08:14 EST ID:wVsBYtdh No.11297 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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not a great jumping off point but tolkein's elvish was based hardcore on ancient finnish oral tradition. he has almost a whole ~pidgin ish glossary and primer in the appenices of LOTR and probably more in the silmarilian.

there is a documentary about a finn (laplander?) who is purportedly the LAST man in the world who really understood the old tales. In the doc, he describes them to his grandson, who roughly translated then to the documentarian.

now pic applies to the Angorthas alphabet used by the dwarves. Ang- is a root meaning iron, seealso @ngband and other roguelikes at phial. i wanna say org.
this alphabet uses nordic style viking runes to the best of my understanding, while the elvish (quenya/tengwar/sindarin) uses...... a bunch of pidgin runes that cursive together. this fucking script nearly RUINED my ability to use greek effectively. Damn oxford armchair ripoff artist, ily jrr
cursive - Sat, 26 Apr 2014 22:14:00 EST ID:wVsBYtdh No.11298 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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sorry for the double post here, but this thread is pretty cool.
I believe pretty much all of the elven stories and poems, and the entire silmarillian is his attempt at grasping those tales. Check out... oh god.
"o elbereth, githoniel....."
lots of love stories and epics and tales about Ang-band (the iron prison, morgoth who was Sauron's master and teacher sort of)

Tom Bombadil is almost CERTAINLY from this same oral tradition. again, not really ancient finnish, but may be much closer to modern.

i almost want to say that the title in the upper left is way off base if it says Elbereth Githoniel, but like all things language, keep it loose. it could be spot on or this could be a nerd's wet dream
Anita Flowers - Tue, 13 May 2014 16:45:37 EST ID:8ApIXMGe No.11375 Ignore Report Quick Reply
you remember the name of that doc?
Jarvis Sengerhine - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 03:08:37 EST ID:OmXNkN+6 No.11528 Ignore Report Quick Reply

German by Priscilla Niggercocke - Wed, 25 Jun 2014 15:07:31 EST ID:I27rhYpp No.11491 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Whats the best way to learn german? I know pimsleur is good, any textbook I should use with that or anything?
Priscilla Finderhid - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 10:57:24 EST ID:1Yl4+1Ai No.11502 Ignore Report Quick Reply
move to germany
Frederick Clisslesag - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 13:49:06 EST ID:slZc18Ic No.11503 Ignore Report Quick Reply
bump, I'm interested too
Basil Cuffingnork - Sun, 29 Jun 2014 22:14:47 EST ID:LvYH0MTf No.11505 Ignore Report Quick Reply
watch german movies with english subs,listen to german music.
Phoebe Honeyshit - Mon, 30 Jun 2014 17:02:50 EST ID:8oImHEQx No.11511 Ignore Report Quick Reply
My friend was born in Germany and his German is impeccable. Maybe try that.
Barnaby Crarrychit - Wed, 09 Jul 2014 16:46:57 EST ID:LvYH0MTf No.11530 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>Ich lerne Duetch auf meine Computer, Ich empfehle und empfehle sprecke mit mir in diesem Thread :-)
The sentence(s) should be
>Ich lerne Deutsch auf meinem Computer.
I see the english sentence but the rest doesn't make much sense. (at least the second part)
>und ich empfehle das ihr mit mir schreibt.
I think that would've been enough to get the point across. Maybe don't repeat the same word in that part,too (but that might be just a pet peeve of mine)

Blah is the langauge of...... by Martha Gossleville - Tue, 12 Mar 2013 08:46:24 EST ID:4+ObrLLz No.8949 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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As languages are sometimes associcated with nouns, Like french is the language of love, (well that is the only one i know) or italien is the language of music, german of philosophy!
Then wat are languages (in particular Farsi, if ye know) or any langauge at all?
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John Birryback - Thu, 04 Apr 2013 09:16:20 EST ID:Q5fmvMjR No.9046 Ignore Report Quick Reply

I think all languages are like that.

Except maybe Hindi, which sounds extremely emotional (angry) 9/10 times I've ever heard it.

Hindi is an angry German, but much angrier.

Maybe this is just my perception.
Samuel Chubblewatch - Thu, 03 Jul 2014 13:44:04 EST ID:ECFjdEYL No.11517 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Got here because of random thread.
English = language of the world
Russian = language of coldblooded motherfuckingness
Swahili = language of Timon & Pumbaa
Faggy Trothall - Thu, 03 Jul 2014 21:14:30 EST ID:NqJL1ymG No.11518 Ignore Report Quick Reply
How can Polish be a drunkard's language when it's regularly one of the hardest to pronounce? rz ą wył letters

Actually same with Irish now that I think about it. Puirt a Beul spelled Polishy would be kinda like (I can't polish) Pyrztj a Piał or Pieł depending on accent.

They say German's angry but I've always heard it as kinda beautiful and kinda dorky. It's the ö and the ü against the ending words with vowels I guess. Also it almost always sounds like poetic english to me so there's that.

Spanish to me is the language of hard work. Hmong is the language of talking shit and drugs. Armenian is Spiritual but in an old timey grunty way.

Russian sounds always confused but in control, like someone pretending to be cutesy. Or bumpkinny.

Hindi isn't angry as much as it's judgementally disapproving. Same with Punjabi and Romani. And chinese, because of the pirate sounds (retroflex consonants)

Arabic sounds old. But maybe that's because my Grandma over uses ae sounds. Also it's legit a Language of Thing, in which case it's the language of the D´ad, which in Mohammad's time was pronounced by pulling the sides of your tongue in like an l, holding the tip behind your teeth, blowing in that shape like an f or h sound, but buzzing it like v or z sound, and like swallowing almost all at the same time.

Chinese when it's not singing pirates is the language of sleepy kids who act like stereotypes because no one allows them not to.
HakktV2 - Sat, 05 Jul 2014 21:22:44 EST ID:q5wzgHyy No.11519 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Lol yes @Russian (that feel when your ex girlfriend is a cold blooded motherfucking chick)
Basil Ginkinham - Sun, 06 Jul 2014 14:51:00 EST ID:lRWJgASq No.11520 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Lithuanian is the language of elves
Hungarian is the language of orcs
Portuguese is a sinister language

cum by Nigger Brinnerhall - Tue, 01 Jul 2014 01:10:30 EST ID:bajoLiRG No.11512 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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is there a name for the "a" to "er" sound for words that end with an a? for example, idea becomes ideer, noriega becomes norieger, alaska becomes alasker. i've noticed it more in australian and british accents.
Fucking Gonnerton - Tue, 01 Jul 2014 06:45:09 EST ID:HJKlShZi No.11513 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The problem with your question is because we don't know where you are from we don't know if you are talking about the schwa sound /ə/ when you say "er" or if you are talking about /r/
I'm sure there's a name for it. Both for that specific shift and a more general word for when words that originally were pronounced the same start changing. Don't know the words though.
Cyril Trotfuck - Tue, 01 Jul 2014 08:00:40 EST ID:NqJL1ymG No.11515 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The process of turning the "a" to "er" is called the intrusive r, and it's a form of hypercorrection.

English accents are split between rhotic and non-rhotic, this happening I think in the late 1700s to the early 1800s. Non rhotic accents, pronouncing *all* er sounds as a spread whereever the English were dominant and populous barring areas with large Celtic populations; so most British territories of the time and later, as well as Boston, and barring places like the US, the Gaeltacht, or Canada. But as speakers where the er sound is always a came into contact with rhotic speakers on a frequent basis - e.g. the British dealing with multiple accents, Austrailians getting American tv shows imported, Bostonians with anyone else in America - they added it back in, but because the brain has them stored as allophones (since they merged) it applies to a sounds that weren't er sounds before. Wiki will probably tell you better.

Generally the sounds you're talking about are the open back vowel, which in the IPA looks like the open a in handwriting (as opposed to the a with the hook on the top), or the mid central vowel (looking like an upside down e) alternating with the mid central rhoticised vowel or the front open-mid rhoticized vowel ( appear each as the upside down e or a small, capital cursive e (or backwards round 3) with tiny hooks coming off the sides looking like the not stick part of a lowercase r, respectively).

I can't keyboard right now because arch keeps destroying my custom keyboard layouts when I update and I'm too tired and salty to not be lazy.
Ernest Grimstock - Wed, 02 Jul 2014 14:25:01 EST ID:qizTVHik No.11516 Ignore Report Quick Reply

I found this interesting, but just wanted to say I anticipated a smiley face in your post but I guess I just saw the '3)' in the corner of my eye.

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