Agus tá tinneas cinn agam gach Máirt.
I hope you remember to close the wine before chasing the cat to wash it.
Cat hairs in wine do not improve the flavour !!
My cat would beg to differ. Anyway, at our house, it's unavoidable... we don't know what things taste like without cat hair!
They make good filters.
The cat is looking out for you.
I only drink on the days of the week that end with a 'y'!
there is never a bad day to buy wine
I love the way this question comes up after "I leave my wife"
Spoken like a teacher
Ceanaim Uische Béatha gach Lá agus ólaim é freisin.
Ní mór duit a fheiceáil dochtúir. (I have no idea if I said that right or not, but it seemed funny at the time.)
It's ok, none of us can read it anyway.
If I buy wine every Monday, shouldn't it be 'Bím ag ceannacht fíona gach Luan'?
That's 'I am buying wine every Monday'. In this case, it makes sense to use ceannaigh
when you use "ag" before a verb it's like adding "ing" onto a verb. ie. "ag ceannacht" = "am buyING" but "ceannaím" = "i buy"
Ólann sé mar ólann sí :'(
Ceannaim beior gach Luan. :) Monday's are my Fridays but I seldom drink wine.
Oh yeah! EVERY Monday things go horribly wrong so we must go and get drunk and have a hangover on Tuesday! Makes total sense right?
Buying wine every Monday doesn’t mean that it has to be drunk every Monday. (Perhaps it’s less expensive to buy wine on Mondays than on Fridays?)
True. Although, I am very much against alcoholism. I've seen it ruin to many lives to try it myself when I am old enough to do so. So i was just trying to make a wise crack at it;)
We need Paul to be set up in a series of events daily..like a Solomon Grundy poem.
Is this the same as "Bím ag ceannach fíon gach Luan"?
I don't understand the difference between the simple present tense and the habitual present tense.