"The happy mother is smiling."
Translation:Kirine muña līris.
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Is the reason "Issa" isn't needed because it's only needed for verbs and adverbs? For example the only time I've used "issa" so far for example is:
- "Toaba issa" - "He is a boy"
- Azantys kirine issa" - The knight is happy"
The only reason I know that is because I'm writing all the words and sentences down as I go. It seems to help :)
So in the two sentences above, both sentences are describing something someone is, and not something they're doing, for example they're a boy and happy. If you used sweating or smiling instead, then you would not have to use issa? At least I think that's right. Please correct me if I'm wrong!
I have two ways of looking at it. Issa means it is that new thing. so using issa would make this sentance to mean that the person is a smile. themselves as a whole are a smile and thats weird. The other one is that it is like in Japanese if you end in a verb you do not add the 'is' word on the end. The Japanese 'desu' is equivilent to the Valyrian 'issa'