Please come, by all means.
A party will be held at the dormitory for foreign students where Anna lives. She invites Sakura to the party.
ZEHI KITE KUDASAI
| On Saturday this week, we'll have a party at our dormitory.
Sakura, please come, by all means.
|Anna||KONSHÛ NO DOYÔBI NI RYÔ DE PÂTÎ O HIRAKIMASU.
SAKURA-SAN, ZEHI KITE KUDASAI.
On Saturday this week, we'll have a party at our dormitory. Sakura, please come, by all means.
| Oh, I'll go. I'll go.
This Saturday, right?
|Sakura||WÂ, IKU IKU.
KONDO NO DOYÔBI NE.
Oh, I'll go. I'll go. This Saturday, right?
The days of the week
To learn how to say the days of the week, please go to "Learning Tools."
IKIMASU and KIMASU
In Japanese, we use a different verb depending on the perspective of the speaker.
Teach Us, Teacher
Japanese dictionaries list verbs in this form. If you use this form, you sound more casual.
Japanese is a language with lots of onomatopoeia. A wide range of onomatopoeia in the Japanese language, from noises made by animals to expressions of feelings, is explained by audio.
Sakura-san said she is coming to our party. UKI UKI. Will she like the Thai food I’ll cook? I feel WAKU WAKU.