That would mean "Czy wanna jest w tej łazience?"
It implies (you used 'the', after all) that there was a bathtub mentioned in the conversation and now you're wondering where it is located. "Czy wanna jest w tej łazience? A może w tamtej? Albo w kuchni?" - "Is the bathtub in this bathroom? Or maybe that one? Or in the kitchen?"
The Polish question simply asks whether there is a bathtub in this bathroom (or maybe just a shower). Which sounds like a more probable question to ask ;)
Could you explain how different word ordering between sentences with the same words changes the meaning? Im confused on if words in the beginning or end of the sentence are more emphasized.
Well, I think I'd just say that the emphasis goes rather at the end, plus of course in speech you have the matter of intonation. Other than that, we would need to discuss specific examples. Like here, we had a normal question about the 'presence' of a bathtub in this bathroom, and karl42 changed it into a question about the whereabouts of the bathtub.
It's not a direct translation of "w tej", but it's a correct interpretation and it works.
On one hand "the" is a less literal translation, on the other hand using "this" invokes an image of someone standing in a bathroom so vaste that he cannot determine whether there is a bathtub somewhere in the room or not.
Well, you can also be just outside the (closed) bathroom and point at it. I have three bathrooms, only one of them has a bathtub, so for me it makes sense to ask this question ;)
It is the same discussion that we have had before. Yes, it is conceivable that you would use "this" in such a phrase, albeit a lot less so in English than in Polish.
On a side note, I must say that I'm impressed with the standard of accomodation a university student in Poland has...
My grandpa would be glad to hear how impressed you are with the house that he built for his family ;)
This one's definitely aimed at Americans - in England, it's (logically) not called a bathroom if there's no bath
Yeah, it's one of those weird ones - even in the 50s, less than half of houses in England had a bath at all let alone a bathroom! https://www.theguardian.com/society/2018/mar/21/british-homes-without-bathroom-archive-1950. So the whole concept of a bathroom per se in the UK is surprisingly young. The correct answer to your question is "shower room", but due to the influence of americanism, a lot of people would call it (technically incorrectly) bathroom. You'd be disowned by your nation though if you referred to a room with only a toilet as a bathroom in the UK ;)
A British bathroom, with a sink, shower, etc., is still a bathroom without an actual bathtub. The only difference from American is that we don't call a toilet on its own a bathroom.
It isn't - it's a shower room but the Americanism has become commonplace.
Hi sorry but 'bath' doesn't work. As on the 27th Feb 2019 - Unless it was because I didn't capitalise 'is'