/ref/ - Refugee Camp


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Party Anonymous Refugee 11/29/2020 (Sun) 01:41:19 No. 6272 [Reply] [Last]
Did you guys party or did you follow quarantine guidelines?
>>6272 We're going to gather the whole family with or without a pandemic.

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Say something good about the flag in front of you Anonymous Refugee 04/15/2020 (Wed) 15:20:08 No. 2456 [Reply] [Last]
This is the anti-/bantz/ thread start with me
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>>6240 William Z Foster is one of the most underrated communists.
>>6247 Your cunt is far from being the devil depicted in memes.
>>6254 one of the best cheese in the world
>>6239 What did you mean? Ganache maybe? Anyway >>6255 Sorry for colonization, but thanks for the food
>>6257 of all the imperial powers france is my favorite, beautiful women, and a deep apreciation for culture, even for countries like mine

Anonymous Refugee 04/13/2020 (Mon) 21:45:00 No. 2408 [Reply] [Last]
ITT: post music in your native language This is a song about about a race car driver who died in an accident. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o0iylllfoT4 This one is about a blacksmith who married a beautiful woman but it turns out that her personality isn’t that great and he wishes that he didn’t marry her. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hz5RtnyBEEU Here the singer falls in love with a girl but she moves away. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tlVawFt-Xa0
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>>2523 not bad, actually
>>2408 Obligatory commie music : https://youtu.be/PYE__W1KXlE Other Arabic song : - https://youtu.be/UaDjFEqqInk - (fuck i love this one ) https://youtu.be/LQj_BkPPC9Y - https://youtu.be/K31Vsqp4PaU
>>2408 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bH1Blpw8Ivs This is a hopelessly optimistic song about the dawn of dreams of a wagie in one of my native languages Don't really relate to the theme of the song but I like the upbeat feel. Btw your second song sounds dope. If you didn't say what it was about I would've guessed it was a energetic marching song

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Anonymous Refugee 11/05/2020 (Thu) 18:27:34 No. 6011 [Reply] [Last]
Postead vuestros BasadoPedros.
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/lang/ - Language Learning General Anonymous Refugee 04/02/2020 (Thu) 12:46:06 No. 2090 [Reply] [Last]
>What tongue(s) are you learning? >Ask questions about your target tongue! >Help people who want to learn a new tongue!
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this one seems to be better
>>6112 >smaller ones that make new sounds In case it's not obvious, they're just ones for palatalised sounds and the rule is as follows: >write the kana that ends in -i, so eg. き (ki) ぎ (gi) ぴ (pi) び (bi) り (ri) >write a small kana that begins with y-, eg. ゃ (ya) ょ (yo) ゅ (yu) >thus, you get eg. きゅ (kyu) びょ (byo) りゃ (rya) You'll encounter these more in katakana than hiragana, though, since they mostly (or I think only?) occur in loanwords and onomatopoeia. So, eg. キャ (kya) ピョ (pyo) リュ (ryu). You probably noticed that there isn't a *ye kana, this is because え/エ (e) used to be pronounced /*je/ (ye) and still is in some dialects, but at least I'll never bother with anything about any dialects with the exception of the word めごい/めんごい (megoi/mengoi, "cute"). Anyway, there are eg. ぢぇ/ヂェ (dye) きぇ/キェ (kye), which you're probably not going to encounter often "in the wild", but still, if you wanted to write eg. Russian "добрый день" in katakana as phonetically as possible, it'd be ドブリーヂェン (doburī dyen). Not sure why you would, but hey, you wouldn't be the first... there's one result on Google for exactly that phrase.
I worded the previoust post a bit poorly because I was trying to keep it short, so to avoid creating misunderstandings, I'll post in more detail... which I probably should've done in the first place. While え/エ by itself was /je/ and it's possible that the vowel /e/ might generally have caused palatalisation in consonants, so it could be that て/テ and で/デ were [tʲe] and [dʲe], it's not certain if there was palatalisation and certainly it was never to the same degree as before /i/ in the dialects that developed into the majority of modern Japanese dialects. The dialects that pronounce て/テ and で/デ as if they were ちぇ/チェ and ぢぇ/ヂェ developed that degree of palatalisation later. AFAIK at least some of those are also dialects that still contrast じ/ジ and ぢ/ヂ, too, so it's kinda irrelevant but I figured it's worth pointing out proactively. In case it's not obvious, ぢぇ/ヂェ (*dye) and じぇ/ジェ (je) are pronounced identically in Standard Japanese. This kind of things are used in the transcription of dialects where ぢ/ヂ and じ/ジ remain distinct, and of course you'll come across じ, ず (ji, zu) and ぢ, づ (ji, zu; *di, *du) being differentiated in writing even though they're now pronounced identically (some dialects even merge them, pronouncing all identically with a vowel that's between /i/ and /u/... but you don't have to even think about that, I'm just mentioning it for the sake of thoroughness. My point with ぢぇ/ヂェ (dye) was consistency with "etymological spelling", which like I said is a thing even in Japanese in the case of す (su), ず (zu), つ (tsu), づ (zu, *du), し (shi), じ (ji), ち (chi) and ぢ (ji, *di). As you've probably noticed already, in loanwords and non-Japanese names and whatnot it's less consistent and the norm is to use ジャ (ja) ジェ (je) ジ (ji) ジョ (jo) ジュ (ju) everywhere, so you'll see things like ジョン instead of ヂョン for John infinitely more, but I have seen (rarely) people use ヂ instead of ジ either everywhere or to mark an etymological distinction. Oh, and of course つ, し and ち also used to be /tu si ti/, but then that sound change inducing frication (and palatalisation before /i/) happened. Some romanisation systems still reflect that and write つ (tu), づ (du), し (si), じ (ji), ち (ti) and ぢ (di), and also ふ/フ (hu), which is nice and consistent but also kinda pointless at the same time. By "as phonetically as possible", I meant as phonetically as Russian as possible as kind of an etymological spelling with the implication of it being pronounced distinctly from ジェ. In practice you'd be better off just writing ドブリージェン or even not marking vowel length to get ドブリジェン, which judging by Google is more common. Also, when I said you probably won't often encounter things like ヂェ or キェ "in the wild", that doesn't apply to シェ, ジェ or チェ since those occur in a lot of loanwords from English. One last thing, when I said "onomatopoeia", that was meant to be inclusive of ideophones and interjections and things like that as well. >inb4 I forgot something crucial
>>6164 >still reflect that and write つ (tu), づ (du), し (si), じ (ji), ち (ti) and ぢ (di), and also ふ/フ (hu) And I did fuck up, should've proofread my stupid post. >じ (ji) Should've been >じ (zi) ...but I'm sure a system where <ji> is used for it even when <si> is used for し exists, and it's not like romanisation is an important issue anyway, but whatever.
>>3905 >>3943 Ego quoque Latīnē discō, ex "Linguā latīna per se illustratā"

I'm a burger who wants to understand non-burgers better Anonymous 09/18/2020 (Fri) 18:05:36 No. 5339 [Reply] [Last]
I am An American on the internet I talk to non Americans the most A lot of people arent Americans here Everything I know about other countries is mostly stereotypes and memes, French are baguette people, British are the funny hat fish and chips people, Spaniards are European Latinos, Greeks are also European latinos basically, Italians are like Jimmy Latoya from down the block except they only speak Italians, Chinese people are like how Russians used to be when they were still a socialist country, Japanese people are depressed, Australians say "Crikey" and Germans are blonde etc, etc I know this all sounds retarded and Like Americans are dumb, but you gotta understand, Europeans can easily visit another country on any afternoon, with Americans just visiting another state is as close as most of us get to going to another country America is a third of a continent So I am making this thread so I can get to understand different nation and peoples better, I was gonna say I'm happy when I meet immigrants cuz it's like meeting a baby or someone from a whole other world, but that sounds cringey and 19th Century British colonists tier
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>>6157 Depending on the regions, it's one to four kisses on the cheeks.
>>6171 This is also the case in Spain btw, 2 kisses.
>>6171 If the French do it it's a French kiss.
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>>5339 >Chinese people are like how Russians used to be when they were still a socialist country,
>>6157 otaku tier

Anonymous Refugee 06/04/2020 (Thu) 06:42:43 No. 3453 [Reply] [Last]
anime says black lives matter!
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anybody who thinks BLM is a part of their "identity" is liberal scum.
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Peru says Peruvian lives matter
>>6118 p*ru
>>6210 hahaha lole!!!111one!!

中华聊 罗小立##sJ13ss 08/28/2019 (Wed) 15:24:36 No. 250 [Reply] [Last]
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Happy belated 11/11 to all of the singles out there! And those too who aren't singles.
>>5930 Why is the diaspora so classcucked? Do stock options and degrees really make people into bootlickers so easily? How should this be fixed?

Esperanta fadeno Anonymous Refugee 08/17/2019 (Sat) 08:52:49 No. 111 [Reply] [Last]
Saluton, kamaradoj!

Ĉu iu tie ĉi parolas la internacian lingvon Esperanto?
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>>4269 Wait, what’s rolling your L’s?
>>4276 Hmm, maybe I’m not seeing it but I don’t see anything about rolling your L’s. Merely rolling your R’s, which I’m already aware of
Ĉu iu volas paroli kun mi uzante Esperanton? Mi sentas min soleca.

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/nederdraad/ Anonymous 08/13/2019 (Tue) 00:29:29 No. 59 [Reply] [Last]
Zijn ook mijn Vlaamse en Nederlandse kameraden succesvol geëvacueerd naar bunkerchan?
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Iemand Fred's video al gespot?
>>6050 letterlijk wie?? ??
Heeft iemand het nieuwste boek van Peter Mertens?
SP: neeeeeeeeeee je mag geen zolderkamer communist zijn we willen in ‘t kabinet met de VVD
>>6120 Wat gaat de communistische fractie van de SP nu doen? Een communistische partij starten?


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