Please help me with the Ukrainian language (1)



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Ruslana Forum / Off-Topic / Please help me with the Ukrainian language
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molten
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 20:44
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I need a little help: Tomorrow a person from Dnepropetrowsk, whom I appreciate very much, has birthday.
But I have no Ukrainian or Russian language skills, but I'd like to congratulate her on this way.
So can somebody tell me, what is "Happy Birthday, best wishes" or something like that in this languages.
Because I can not read or use Kyrillic, please use Roman letters, I will write these wishes this way and she will understand, I really think. ;)
You can also contact me over ICQ.
Thanks al lot!

Lussekatt
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:10
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molten

welcome to Ruslanas forum! I will help you soon!

Christiane
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:17
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molten
Hello and welcome! There´s a german speaking topic, which you might like to join as well, it´s here. There are at least two members, who speak Russian, one of them, Natalka, speaks Ukrainian as well, as she is from Ukraine.

Guntram
Moderator
# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:21 - Edited by: Guntram
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molten

Auf russisch heißt das:

. .

(Posdrawlaju s dnjom roschdenija i shelaju wsewo samowo nailutschewo)

Lussekatt
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:22
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okey, there was others who came faster to help you out, Molten!

molten
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:31
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Danke Dir! ;)
I found this board by google, and as I know, Ukrainian people ( that persons I know from there) are very friendly, helpful and generous, and I thought I would found some support here.
I don't know who is Ruslana, but I will ask my friends from eastern Europe, that I found on my University.
Perhaps here is a new fan... ;)
Ok, time is ticking away- SOS, help me!

molten
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:32
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@Guntram: Thankyou!

Christiane
Moderator
# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:35
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molten
I don't know who is Ruslana
So I suppose, that you didn´t watch the Eurovision Song Contest in Istanbul last year. Ruslana has won the competition, so the next Song Contest will take place in Kiev.

versu
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:47
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molten

Auf Ukrainisch heißt das:

³ . .

Vitaju z dnem narodzhennja. Bazhaju vsjoho najkrashchoho.

Lussekatt
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# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:51
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I don't know who is Ruslana

ow.... how amazing, you are the first to come here not knowing who this forum is dedicated to!!

Christiane
Moderator
# Gesendet: 10 Feb 2005 22:58
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Lussekatt
you are the first to come here not knowing who this forum is dedicated to!!
Well.....those things happen, when you search the web by google or yahoo ;-)

Guido
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 19:39
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we have many of that sort already
Yes we have or had. But they are not very active. So activate an elder topic or start a new one ? It's not important. The only thing that is important is that there is such a topic.
You could learn us some basic Bulgarian. I like languages.
Privit, dobrij den, dobrij rahok, dobrij vetsjir i dobra nich...

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 20:48
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Privit, dobrij den, dobrij rahok, dobrij vetsjir i dobra nich...
Zdravey, dobar den,========, dobar vecher i leka nosht

dobriy rahok is unfamiliar to me may be good morning? it's the only one missing here = dobro utro

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 21:26
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Zdravey, dobar den,========, dobar vecher i leka nosht
Zdravey? Oopsie you said me that it's fehler and right is zdrasti
dobrý den, dobrý večer, dobrou noc.

Word dobr* rocks in all the languages.

btw. now is dobrý den in English? There is not such a word? I've never seen "Good day."

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 21:33
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wespecz
Zdravey? Oopsie you said me that it's fehler and right is zdrasti
wow, no! just zdrasti is even more informal than zdravey your teacher at school would rather say zdravey to you, and you'll zdrasti or zdravey only to your frieans, not to your teacherbut zdrasi is especially for friends

Word dobr* rocks in all the languages.
hahaha, indeeeeeeeed as well as DEN does go, go, go wild DOBR* dobrý den in English? There is not such a word?
may be good afternoon? I've heard good day, I think....but it sounds atrange to me as well

flipsty
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 21:47 - Edited by: flipsty
Antwort 


wespecz
Good day is another way of saying goodbye.

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 21:52
Antwort 


nikoleta_rangelova
wow, no! just zdrasti is even more informal than zdravey your teacher at school would rather say zdravey to you, and you'll zdrasti or zdravey only to your frieans, not to your teacherbut zdrasi is especially for friends
Thanks for the explaination! Here is ahoj for friends and ahojka for the best friends!

may be good afternoon? I've heard good day, I think....but it sounds atrange to me as well
Sure so let's create it. What about Wonderful day!
You may say dobrý den ... it's universal for the whole day ... except night ... when you need to say dobrý večer whole night because dobrou noc means good night and you can say it only when ending the conversation, not in the beginning :D

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 21:53 - Edited by: wespecz
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flipsty
Good day is another way of saying goodbye.
Thank you! Great to know from native speaker! So it's not for the start of the conversation. Definitely.

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 22:43
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What about Wonderful day!
or Wild Day

You may say dobrý den ... it's universal for the whole day ... except night ... when you need to say dobrý večer whole night because dobrou noc means good night and you can say it only when ending the conversation, not in the beginning :D
Same here Dobur den fro the whole day(well, dobro utro for good morning), and dobur vecher in the evening, but only for greetingfor good night you have to say leka nosht


flipsty
Good day is another way of saying goodbye.
ooops, I'd also make a mistake here but in BG you can also say sth similar for Bye-hubav den=nive day/have a nice day

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 22:58
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What about Wonderful day!
or Wild Day

Sure so Wonderful wild day! And Ruslanish greeting is secured.

well, dobro utro for good morning
Very similar with dobré jitro! But it's much more unformal here.

hubav
Wow hubav without v is huba and this is not very polite word for mouth.

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 23:03
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wespecz
omg, we're speaking in a topic for UA language, not the learning languages topic-the "general" one, woooooow offff again?

hahaha, so there are many similar things and many fehlers could be made also

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 29 Jun 2008 23:18
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nikoleta_rangelova
Lol yes oops fehler! But we compared Ukrainian language with our languages.

Guido
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# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 19:37
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Can somebody look at this :
http://www.geocities.com/CollegePark/4747/words/greet.htm
Is that ukrainian ?

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 19:44
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Guido
Is that ukrainian ?

It must be ײ ! dobryj vechir... I'll add only "...tobi"

Ruthen
Moderator
# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 19:55
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Guido
Yes it is...some expressions are really not much used but well it's Ukrainian

Guido
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# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 20:01
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!
In my book it's dobrij ranok Ruthen
Dobrij vechir tobi too Nikoleta :-)
I once said to someone : But now I have to say dobra nich, otherwise it will be dobrij ranok. Hehe

nikoleta_rangelova
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# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 20:07
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But now I have to say dobra nich, otherwise it will be dobrij ranok.

no, say dobra nich or otherwise the ranok won't be dobriy

Guido
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# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 20:08
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some expressions are really not much used but well it's Ukrainian
old fashioned you mean ?

wespecz
Moderator
# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 20:11
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Guido
Ruthen told me once that you can easilly recognize Ukrainian from Russian, for example, because Russian never have i and ï which Ukrainian language have very often. Thank you, Ruthen!

Ruthen
Moderator
# Gesendet: 19 Sep 2008 20:15
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Guido
Dobryj Ranok = Dobroho Ranku

And yes for oldfashionned...I mean "Jak sya majesh" for how are u is used only in some Carpathian villages and in Rusyn, but surely not common in rest of Ukraine!

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