"Kial vi estas en malbona humoro hodiaŭ?"

Translation:Why are you in a bad mood today?

June 27, 2015



Ĉu vi akceptas "Kiu pisis en via Cheerios hodiaŭ?"

July 6, 2015


You could say: "Kial via humoro fus'ig'is?" or "Kial vi humorac'as hodiau'?" - if you want to make it more casual.

November 18, 2015


I wanted to translate it as "Well you're just puppies and kittens and unicorns farting rainbows aren't you?

June 29, 2015


This needs more upvotes XD

January 5, 2016


Mi pensas ke la esprimo estas tre angleca tiel. Mi dirus "Kial vi havas malbonan humoron hodiaŭ"

June 27, 2015


Bulgarian (and AFAIK Russian too, possibly other Slavic as well) uses the same construction of 'being in good/bad mood', so it's not exactly an Anglicism.

April 20, 2016


Both ways are equally valid. (And about equally common.)

Searching Tekstaro de Esperanto with only Zamenhof texts:
en malbona humoro -- 2 hits.
malbonan humoron -- 1 hit.

en bona humoro -- 4 hits.
bonan humoron -- 12 hits.

Then, with all texts selected:
en malbona humoro -- 8 hits.
malbonan humoron -- 6 hits.

en bona humoro -- 14 hits.
bonan humoron -- 20 hits.

February 23, 2016


Hmm, seems weird, I would have thought that mood would be expressed using "havi" or as a verb "humoras malbone", but is seems that "en X humoro" is standard usage, even though the preposition seems arbitrary. Is this a neologism, or was this canonical usage?

September 26, 2015


Not a new expression at all. Zamenhof expressed himself like this. Nevertheless you can use: "Kial vi malbonhumoras?" or "Kial vi estas malbonhumora?"

November 18, 2015


I really think, "Why are you in a foul mood today?" should be an acceptable translation.

December 24, 2017


Could it be accepted malhumoro ? in Catalan language it is exactly this same word "malhumor", so it feels to em quite antinatural to me to say "malbona humoro"

July 28, 2015


No. Remember, in Esperanto the prefix "mal" does not make things bad (as in Catalan), it just gives you the opposite. It's easy to come up with the opposite of a specific mood (such as feliĉo and malfeliĉo), but not so easy to come up with the opposite of mood, in general, so your "malhumoro" wouldn't carry meaning for most speakers.

August 2, 2015


humoro = mood? It is "temperament, humour" in Wiktionary.

July 20, 2016


Temperment and humor (pardonon, mi estas Usonano) are synonyns for mood.

July 20, 2016


I thought the same thing at first time, but I never tried to answer this phrase using the word "humour" instead "mood". But I believe that both ways are correct.

August 11, 2016
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