"Send me an angel!"
Translation:שלח לי מלאך!
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Of course, the course itself doesn't teach this, and it only mentions the use of the future as an imperative in the tips and notes, but I'm sure it would be interesting for anyone intrigued enough to read the comments and who wants to delve deeper into the language.
Also, quotative "be like" might be new, and hence disliked by language conservatives, but it does serve a useful purpose: It allows you to say more or less what someone said without having to give a direct quote, and it's more direct than "S/he said something like...". I like it, but yeah, I wouldn't be able to use it in an essay, let's say.
We got a Hebrew equivalent...
So Tal is like "female is Shlehi" and I'm like "no, it's shil-hi" and you're like "yeah, but people pronounce it like that", and I'm like "Dude! that ain't cool".
אז טל עושה ״בנקבה זה שְלֶחִי״, אז עשיתי לו ״לא, זה שִלְחִי״, אז ׳תה עושה לי ״כן, אבל ככה זה אנשים בולעים ת׳הברות״, אז עשיתי לך ״בן אדם! לא לעניין״