"Prynodd hi lolfa newydd."

Translation:She bought a new lounge.

February 8, 2017



I'm not sure that I perfectly understand this. Where I come from, a lounge is a room in a house: bricks and mortar. You could have a 'Lounge set' ie. sofa and 2 armchairs, but it's a very old-fashioned phrase these days. She isn't living in a lego house, is she?

February 8, 2017


I use the word 'lounge' but I' cannot imagine 'buying 'a lounge!

March 20, 2017


Maybe she runs an airline? Otherwise I agree, this doesn't seem to make sense in English...

May 7, 2017


Apparently in Wales you can buy additional rooms in a shop.

June 2, 2018


maybe "The RoomStore"?

June 17, 2018


I seem to remember my grandmother calling a specific kind of sofa or daybed a lounge, about 50 years ago...

December 9, 2017


You are not thinking of 'lounger' are you?

December 10, 2017


That was my first thought. I`m having to double translate - I would call it a living room or a family room, and then to see someone buying one?

April 10, 2018


I could imagine this to be a short way of saying she bought a complete new set of furniture for the lounge, but it's a bit odd isn't it?

June 20, 2018


I know that they use "lolfa" for the lounge in a hotel, but if you have a hotel how could you possibly buy a new lounge (i.e a new room) for it? Building one, yes - but buying one???

August 4, 2018
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