You can always rent one:
I am a man, and I want a husband
I am confident you shall find one.
I just can't seem to remember what "nogensinde" means. Can someone break down what that word means literally to help me remember? "nogen" is "someone"..?
I'm not sure but I think:
Nogen = any
Sinde = old word for "time", today it would be "gange", it still appears in the long form of numbers like tresindstyve (three times twenty)
Wow, that is really helpful. I also wondered what the long form of the numbers means broken down, and you just answered both of these questions. Thanks a lot! :)
It means "ever", often (but certainly not only) used after "aldrig" i.e. "aldrig nogensinde" to for example, emphasize that something has "never ever" been done before
if you be stupid, yes
Can't it be "a man"? I thought it was only definitely husband if you say "min mand" or "din mand" etc otherwise it could be either.
What would you want to get a man for? Whenever you talk of ownership of "en mand", it's assumed you talk about a husband.
Will I ever get a man? It is similar - man - husband