"Høsten er din årstid."

Translation:The fall is your season.

June 2, 2015



Ok so in norwegian is it the same as English in regard to the use of a possessive. Ex: in english you can say "This is your type of show right here" which basically means that the person is going to like it. I hope you know what i mean.

January 17, 2016


I think the answer is "Yes". I mean, it's called a "possessive pronoun", but that doesn't mean it only expresses possession.

April 12, 2019


What does this mean contextually? I would interoperate the english translation as either "all of your opportunities (for something) will come in the fall" or "the fall most becomes you (off all the seasons)".

August 14, 2015


i think it´s meant as in " the fall is your favourite season" i often say sommeren er ikke min årstid (der Sommer ist nicht meine Jahreszeit) while sweating like crazy in juli :P

August 13, 2016


Maybe it's because of the autumnal colors and the nature of the sunlight late in the year really makes someone shine more beautifully than they otherwise do?

January 13, 2017


I believe so, however, I find it strange to say this in Norwegian when your really meaning "all of your opportunities (for something) will come in the fall" or "the fall most becomes you (off all the seasons)". "Høsten er din årstid" sounds a bit strange to me - it isn't a common expression in Norway.

July 3, 2016


Julius, I think this can mean both what you said and also what Maximilian thought. I thought of Maximilian's meaning at first. I'm not a native of either English or Norwegian so I don't know the actual meaning in Norwegian or if that kind of expressions are even used in Norwegian.

December 14, 2016


It sure is! Bursdagen min er i april, where it is autumn in Sydney :)

October 5, 2016


Northern hemisphere October baby here. Jeg elsker høsten!

July 28, 2017


Hey, fellow fall October baby!

December 9, 2017


Does "årstid" literally mean "years' time?"

February 20, 2017


Yep. Probably.

February 25, 2017


MacGyver and Lea, I missed your observations first time thru. I think you're right. You both get an up vote and lingot to MacGyver (for being first), too! 31May17

May 31, 2017


Wow, thanks!

May 31, 2017


It has cognates to English as 'yearstide', or 'year's tide.'

January 23, 2019


For a UK/Aus English speaker, this expression is quite odd, both grammatically and in meaning. Is this a natural/common thing to say in Norway?

September 15, 2017


Hvem snakker hun til?

January 31, 2016


With your warm skin tone, green eyes and auburn hair, autumn is your season...


February 26, 2017


Exactly. This book was wildly popular in the 1980's and everyone had to figure out which season and thus its correlating color hues were most flattering based on his/her skin tone/eye color/hair color. This type of sentence was very common as people discussed which season they were.

April 7, 2018


It sounds like a fortune cookie!

March 27, 2017


She certainly says 'den' and not 'din'!

June 2, 2015

  • 212

I've disabled listening exercises for this sentence now. The slow audio for 'din' is saying 'denn' for some reason.

June 2, 2015


I don't think so. In any case, *"Høsten er den årstid" would be ungrammatical.

June 2, 2015


I realize the bit of frustration in programming when it comes to finding all the matching sentences of one language to the second but I literally typed: "The autumn is your season" and was marked wrong. Granted I am doing this at my most contemplative time of the day but I am now sitting here not only wondering why this of all four seasons is the only one with two officially recognized names but also if there is a grammatical difference between them. I'm not even annoyed that I got it wrong.

December 25, 2018


Your translation was certainly correct. Both can be used with or without the article. There is almost no grammatical difference that I can see, except that "fall" is slightly more frequently used with "the" than "autumn" is.

January 13, 2019


Det er det

October 19, 2016


"Årstid" sounds very much like the German "Arschtritt" if you don't listen carefully... Be warned though that the german word means "kick in the ass". :O

February 4, 2019
Learn Norwegian (Bokmål) in just 5 minutes a day. For free.