My nephew has a polish mother and of cause he learned as fast polish as other children English or German. Firstly they speak in primitive grammar, but they learn by hearing and learn which "melody" of the words and sentences have. The grammatical rules they learn in school, but they speak correctly before.
Well, it's a normal question, but you have to have in mind the following:
"Nie lubisz tej zupy?" doesn't apply to the specific plate of soup in front of your interlocutor. It refers to the type of soup. You see a person eating tomato soup and making faces, so you ask them "Nie lubisz tej zupy?" meaning "You don't like tomato soup?"
If you really mean the specific soup - maybe it's your mother-in-law's cooking that can be considered not that great, or maybe someone just put too much spices - that's "Nie smakuje ci ta zupa"?
Thanks, that is useful to know - I had assumed that it referred to the specific bowl in front of someone.
Since you know Russian, I can ask - is "Nie lubiz" like the Russian "не любишь" (an expression of dislike) or lke the use of ли in a question (a use of negation is a form of politeness)?
In English,one normally asks "Do you like the soup?" - this is the version that implies you have no expectations as to whether the answer will be "yes" or "no".
If you say "Do you not like the soup?" it implies that you already think (perhaps because of the person's facial expression) that they don't.
But in Russian, you start with the negative version; using the positive applies a slight pressure on the person to agree with you (and can therefore seem a bit rude).
I am trying to ask which pattern is used in Polish?