•-> Happy New Year <-• (multilingual)
Hi everyone, here is how to say "Happy New Year" in every language that can be seen on this awesome website ! If you see somehing wrong please tell me. ;)
FR - Bonne Année !
ES - ¡ Feliz Año Nuevo !
CA - Bon Any Nou !
DE - Frohes neues Jahr !
IT - Felice Anno Nuovo !
NL - Gelukkig Nieuwjaar !
PT - Feliz Ano Novo !
SV - Gott Nytt År !
DA - Godt Nytår !
NO - Godt Nytt År !
TR - Mutlu Yıllar !
GA - Bhliain Nua Sásta !
RO - An Nou Fericit !
EO - Feliĉan Novan Jaron !
PL - Szczęśliwego Nowego Roku !
VI - Chúc Mừng Nǎm Mới !
HU - Boldog Új Évet !
CS - Šťastný Nový Rok !
ID - Selamat Tahun Baru !
CY - Blwyddyn Newydd Dda !
SW - Heri ya Mwaka Mpya !
KL - DIS chu' DatIvjaj !
RU - С Новым Годом ! (s novym godom)
UK - Щасливого Нового Року ! (shchaslyvoho novoho roku)
JP - 明けましておめでとうございます ! (akemashite omedetoo gozaimasu)
GR - Καλή Χρονιά ! (kali chronia)
AR - ! سنة سعيدة (sana sa'ida)
HE - ! שנה טובה (shana tova)
CN(Mndrn) - 新年快乐 ! (xīn nián kuà ilè)
KO - 새해 복 많이 받으세요 ! (saehae bog manhi badeuseyo)
HI - नया साल मुबारक हो ! (nayaa saal moubaarak ho)
TH - สวัสดีปีใหม่ ! (sawadtii piimay)
what are the country codes? UK is here as Ukraine, I knew Ukraine as UA what is EO? pretty interesting - romanian "felice" and germanic / slavic "jar"
"EO" is the official language code for Esperanto, I tried to use the official ones thanks to Wikipedia. ^^
Yes, really interesting. The words "year", "Jahr", "jaar", "år", etc. all come from the same root, the proto-germanic [ jērą ]. Also the Ukrainian "року", the Czech "rok" and the Polish "roku" come from the old-slavic [ рокъ ] (rokŭ). We can also compare the Arabic "سنة" (sana) and the Hebraic "שנה" (shana) that seem to come from the same root. Amazing how languages can be so interesting !
Here are the significations of the codes : FR=French, ES=Spanish, CA=Catalan, DE=German, IT=Italian, NL=Dutch, PT=Portuguese, SV=Swedish, DA=Danish, NO=Norwegian, TR=Turkish, GA=Irish, RO=Romanian, EO=Esperanto, PL=Polish, VI=Vietnamese, HU=Hungarian, CS=Czech, ID=Indonesian, CY=Welsh, SW=Swahili, KL=Klingon, RU=Russian, UK=Ukrainian, JP=Japanese, GR=Greek, AR=Arabic, HE=Hebrew, CN(Mndrn)=Mandarin Chinese, KO=Korean, HI=Hindi, TH=Thai.
well since it's Esperanto then it's no longer surprising :D there are fossils in Polish until today (unless I am mistaken) - there are two kinds of wheat one is that grows over winter (called oZIMe) and the other is you plug it in just in spring (JARe)
no it's just called wheat and 'ozime' or 'jare' was used only between farmers but I remember having learned it sometime in my youth
Omg you're learning so many languages (I think one is a reverse tree if you're a native English speaker) looks like you DO all these languages!
No, I'm not an English speaker but a native French speaker, that's why I have English in the languages I'm learning instead of French. :)