Source: The ESL Teaching Blog
Full-time Native English Teachers Wanted in Beijing, Nanjing, Shenyang, Anshan, Taiyuan, Huhhot, Guangzhou, and Haikou, China till January 09th, 2015 …continue reading
Source: Tokyo By Bike
There’s still nothing quite like the real thing, though!
Cycling isn’t just an activity; it’s an experience. Every time you take to the road or ride on a trail, you experience a new part of the world around you. Yes, even if it is just the cacophony of traffic in Tokyo. Of course, not everybody has the time or the drive to commit to a regular cyclist’s lifestyle. Thankfully, there is a good alternative for those who, for one reason or another, can’t really go out and burn through calories on the open road: exercise bikes.
Source: Japanese Blog
I don’t believe that I covered this topic in the past. This is one of those basic grammar lesson, and it is very important to know. Today, let me cover the personal pronouns.
photo from Stevie Spiers (Photography) on flickr.com
The major personal pronouns we use in Japanese are:
Watashi (私、わたし) - I
Anata (あなた) – You
Kare (彼、かれ) – He
Kanojo (彼女、かのじょ) – She
In Japanese, “I” is “Watashi”. However, during our conversation, we often omit the word “watashi”. This is true, especially in less formal conversation. I added the word, “watashi” below, but you can say it without the word
Similar approach is applied to the word “You”, “Anata” in Japanese.
This can be said ” Ie wa doko deuka?” without “Anata”
When using “He” , “She” or “Kare”, or “Kanojo”, we do add the pronouns in our sentences.
What if you want to make these pronouns plural. Let me show you how …continue reading