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A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z   日本語
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Displaying 50 to 75 of 101
muzui
むズイ
Rating:1.3  
Details
Difficult, short for "muzukashi"
-.- you can't mix hiragana & katakana..... Mu=hiragana zu+i=Katakana -.- Comment by: LD132    Rated:3/5
You can mix katakana and hiragana in colloquial Japanese a lot, people do it all the time Comment by: Emurii   
actually, we don't care about mix them. slang dashi, internet jou dewa, hiragana/katakana wa kinishimasen. Comment by: n   
I heard muzui used just the other day. Comment by: Rob   
Emurii is right, you CAN mix them in colloquial japanese..its getting more and more common...ok so maybe more so because of foreigners but oh well lol ^^ lol Comment by: Iman   
3iFPVV ought to take on a have a look at joining a word wide web based romantic relationship word wide web website. Comment by: editor photo    Rated:3/5
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nameru
なめる
Details
to underestimate(lit. "to lick"); to kid sbd, namerareu mon ka? "Who you're kiddin'?"
No. The first one is right. Another Japanese buddy taught me how to tell someone, "Don't take me for a fool just because I am Gaijin." Of course, he taught me temee in the same sentence....... don't use temee by the way. Comment by: Rob   
or kisama w Comment by: gaikoku-jin   
Why not use Kisama, Omae etc. Would you tell someione going to the UK never to use the word "wanker"? Sometimes you need to let someone know that their attitude or behave is inappropriate - these words let the receipient know that quick time! By example, some rude f*ck pushed past by 2 year old daughter in a subway queue - I think I was entirely justified to hit the asshole with an "Omae" - he was lucky that's all he got! These words are to be used sparingly, but they exist so why limit them to Japanese only... Strange censorship you wish to impose.... Comment by: Tom   
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nampa
ナンパ
Details
Picking up woman. The art of using smooth talk to pick up girls met the first time in shopping areas, train stations, etc.
I would go to the 'hip' part of Osaka a lot and there was a bridge called the Nampa Bridge because there would always be a bunch of guys trying to pick up girls there. Comment by: Kacy   
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nampa-sha
ナンパしゃ
Details
Short for "Nampa Shashin". Photograph used as a trophy of a nampa conquest.
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nan de ya nen
なんでやねん
Rating:1.3  
Details
What the hell
*en a right Comment by: jpo    Rated:5/5
you can also say: nan di o baca which means what the hell stupid Comment by: sweetypie   
kansai area only (osaka) Comment by: deibitto   
this is my fv thing to say:P Comment by: Moonlight   
i usually use nandayo because its faster, it literally means "what do you want" in a yelling sense but i'll usually use it like "WTF?!?!" Comment by: notjapaneseatall   
I should start using this ........... Comment by: DemonShidoji    Rated:4/5
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Nan de ya nen
なんでやねん
Details
What a joke!
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nani o miten da yo
なにをみてんだよ
Rating:2.9  
Details
What the hell are you looking at
This is absolutely correct says Misato from Osaka Comment by: Misato    Rated:5/5
GOOD SHIT!! Comment by: Dimsum    Rated:5/5
great. I love it. I can tell this to the punks at school. Comment by: sarah griffith    Rated:5/5
hell fuken Comment by: jpo    Rated:5/5
it's nani mitendayo, not nanio mitendayo Comment by: yosuke   
「nani o miten da you」is fine because the 「を」shows object marker. You could leave it off too and be understood just fine though. Comment by: Bith   
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OL
オーエル
Japan flag
Posted by: shi
Details
"Office Lady", A female company employee
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omae
おまえ
Rating:1.0  
Details
omae is actually not rude if its just among friends
Since this is a dictionary, actually explaining the meaning of the word is considered helpful... Comment by: Nombiri    Rated:2/5
I know Omae means "you" so this was helpful, but put the meaning for others. Comment by: Ben    Rated:2/5
It's the familiar form of you. Kanji: 御前 or just お前。 Not sure why it's insulting. My guess is that it's more snobbish- or sarcastic-sounding because its designated use is to refer to someone of high personage or when you want to say "my dear . . . .", in which case お前さん (omae-san) is used. Correct me if I'm wrong. Comment by: Mike    Rated:2/5
well, from the kanji of hOh it literally means, "before", which in this case of calling someone translates to "hey you behind me" or "hey you who is lower than me" something like that. Comment by: akamai    Rated:3/5
since mae means like in front also i just thought it meant like person in front of me or something i don't know i just guessed. Comment by: sayu    Rated:3/5
I agree with yoru, (you in front of me) not behind. Comment by: deibitto   
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omokuso
おもくそ
Rating:3.0  
Details
extremely
uudZQT I truly appreciate this post.Really thank you! Will read on... Comment by: backlinks    Rated:3/5
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oreore sagi
オレオレさぎ
Posted by: Joe
Details
The "It's Me" fraud is where someone calls a random number and says "It's me". The caller pretends to be the person's child (works occasionally with the senile), and requests a bank transfer to cope with an emergency like a car accident or a gambling debt. "Ore" is the informal word for "I" or "me". Sort of the same concept as spam: send out a million emails and youi might catch one or two suckers.
Funny! I was watching gal-circle and they had that on there lol Comment by: kero   
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paku paku
パクパク
Posted by: BruceRating:2.0  
Details
gulp, eating in big mouthfuls
64xZdR Fantastic article. Comment by: crorkservice    Rated:2/5
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Pecha-kucha
ペチャクチャ
Details
"chitter-chatter", giggling girls
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pera pera
ぺらぺら
Posted by: Bruce
Details
Fluent in a language
'Boku wa nihongo ga Pera-Pera desu!', Hari imashita.
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pika pika
ぴかぴか
Posted by: Bruce
Details
Glitter, twinkle, sparkle (ex. Pika-Pika no kutsu - well-polished shoes)
Pika-pika mahou wo tokanaide itsu made mo
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pocha pocha
ぽちゃぽちゃ
Posted by: Bruce
Details
Splash water, dabble in water, plump, chubby
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puresute
プレステ
Details
Abbrev. of Playstation. Many long katakana expressions are compressed to the first two kana of each word, or in this case two from the start and two from the middle. See also Brad Pitt, Super Famicom, Final Fantasy, Dragon Quest, Dance Dance Revolution...
You know, one might make a case for 'play' and 'station' as English words in their own right. Which doesn't make this much of a special case. Comment by: english   
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Rabu hoteru
ラブ・ホテル
Posted by: Bruce
Details
"Love Hotel", a hotel that rents rooms for "rest", i.e. 1-2 hours. These hotels are located everywhere in Japan and are easily identified by their garish sign boards. The hotel closest to me is called "Zip Club".
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ranjerii
ランジェリー
Posted by: strain7854
Details
lingerie
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reiko
レイコ
Details
Iced coffee (old, Osaka dialect)
I think it's "aisuko" now, right..? If I'm wrong, correct me. Comment by: Rae   
^ Rae: yes, i've heard aisuko a few times. aisuko is basically shortened version of "ice coffee" with asian pronounciation Comment by: s. takeshima   
anjalay name translate in english Comment by: rajesh j   
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Risutoappu
リストアップ
Posted by: Bruce
Details
"List up", make a list
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Saboru
サボる
Japan flag
Details
To cut class, ditch class, skip class, play hookey, etc. Basically, to not go to class when you're supposed to. The term comes from the word "sabotage," and originally referred to how laziness would sabotage efficiency in the work place.
are you able to say this, also when skipping out on other things? Comment by: characharaboy   
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sabotta
サボった
Rating:2.2  
Details
skipped class. a very useful word. (my japanese is bad but i thought this phrase would be really handy to explain why this is the case.
Taken from "sabotage." Comment by: Palicgo    Rated:3/5
Wouldn't this then be written in katakana instead of hiragana? サボータ? Comment by: Kojiro   
It would be written partially in katakana, partially in hiragana. The stem is in katakana, the ending is in hiragana. サボった Comment by: Colin   
lolz this web site is very help full! is there other websites like this??? Comment by: Tyler    Rated:5/5
Rather than 'sabotage' it seems like it could be a form of 'sabbatical'. Comment by: k    Rated:3/5
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Sarariiman
サラリーマン
Posted by: Bruce
Details
A male company employee. See "OL -Office Lady"
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seifuku
せいふく
Posted by: strain7854Rating:1.0  
Details
uniform
I thought this was a slang dictionary?! wtf is a regular word like "uniform" doing in it? Comment by: clubikimakuri    Rated:1/5
Probably because it comes from 'sailor fuku' so it's a little like a slang for uniform Comment by: Chimame   
Nope. It's not a slang word. Gakusei (Student) + fuku (Clothing) = Gakusei no fuku = Seifuku Comment by: Speedy    Rated:1/5
i think speedy just explained that "seifuku" IS in fact a slang because it's sort for "gakusei fuku", no? lol Comment by: yu   
No, seifuku () is standard and isn't from gakusei (w). They're different kanji and I've heard seifuku used for things other than school. Comment by: Prismatic   
I read that Seifuku means '(to) conquer' so maybe it's used as "win", Like in winner? Comment by: someone    Rated:3/5
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