Good stuff! What kind? I favor white and green for their subtle flavors and higher antioxidants. No point in drinking water when you can have tea. =)
"Dricker" is the present tense of the verb dricka, meaning "to drink".
"Drycker" is the plural of the noun "dryck", meaning "drinks" (any kind).
I never get the "jag". For me it seems like they're pronouncing it like the Norwegian jeg (with a silent g). I'd like it more if they would pronounce the G as well since a lot of swedes do it and leaving it is optional. Especially at the beginning of a sentence. ...
yes and no, Ok you're right, it's not like a lot of Swedes do it. In fact maybe 90% of all skip the G, yet I've seen interviews or heard radio broadcasts where it was spoken - mostly at the beginning of a sentence.
But you are definitely right. It's more my fault to not understand it correctly (yet :) )
Guys, I've just read from a swedish book that "te" is an "en" word, is that correct?
1) When referring to a cup of tea ('en te'), do the definite singular, indefinite plural and definite plural forms change at all?
2) Is it the same for coffee? Would it become 'en kaffe' for a cup of coffee?
Thanks in advance!