This is under the assumption that women aren't knights? I guess they don't support gender equality in the workplace.
In Westeros women cannot be knights. But the High Valyrian word azantys can nevertheless refer to a man or a woman. Note that anywhere the word occurs in the course (unless we made a mistake) you have the option of translating it "swordswoman."
Not officially though, and she does correct people who call her a knight, because this technicality matters to her.
I think the assumption here is that there are Knights of various genders, but then also a group of women. Like, handmaids or something.
Women most definitely are not nights.
Just imagine it like when bronn and company are singing in the bar with all the prostitutes around
I imagined knights and whores singing with big glasses of wines and tits everywhere because this is what usually happens in game of thrones. My comment is going to get down votes for sure :D
I mean, I get that kids might be on here who have no idea what Game of Thrones is, but at the same time, this is Game of Thrones, people, it's fine to joke around about the show.
I got confused cuz there wasnt se in the sentence it will make a big difference
You might want to review https://www.duolingo.com/skill/hv/Basics-1/tips-and-notes:
«High Valyrian doesn't use a word like "and" when coordinating two non-modifying consecutive elements. Instead, the last word in a pair or trio of nouns, adjectives, or even verbs is modified in some way to indicate that it is participating in a coordinative structure. One common strategy is to lengthen the final vowel of the last word in a list and shift the word's stress to the end. Watch out for word-final long vowels in sentences with coordination!»
So if you have "x and y," and x and y are one word each, you normally use this conjunctive lengthening thing: Azantyssy ābrī (with the accentution azantýssy ābrī́).
Azantyssy se ābri is not ungrammatical, but it is "marked" (i.e. unusual and emphatic.) So it's a bit like saying:
• "The knights and the women."
• "Both the knights and the women."
• "Not only the knights, but also the women."