Phrasebook

At the train station   »  
Nё stacionin e trenit

33 [thirty-three]

At the train station

At the train station

33 [tridhjetёetre]

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Nё stacionin e trenit

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When is the next train to Berlin? Ku- n---- t---- t----- p-- B-----? Kur niset treni tjetёr pёr Berlin? 0 +
When is the next train to Paris? Ku- n---- t---- t----- p-- P----? Kur niset treni tjetёr pёr Paris? 0 +
When is the next train to London? Ku- n---- t---- t----- p-- L-----? Kur niset treni tjetёr pёr Londёr? 0 +
     
When does the train for Warsaw leave? Nё ç---- n---- t---- p-- V-------? Nё ç’orё niset treni pёr Varshavё? 0 +
When does the train for Stockholm leave? Nё ç---- n---- t---- p-- S-------? Nё ç’orё niset treni pёr Stokholm? 0 +
When does the train for Budapest leave? Nё ç---- n---- t---- p-- n- B-------? Nё ç’orё niset treni pёr nё Budapest? 0 +
     
I’d like a ticket to Madrid. Du- n-- b----- p-- M-----. Dua njё biletё pёr Madrid. 0 +
I’d like a ticket to Prague. Du- n-- b----- p-- P----. Dua njё biletё pёr Pragë. 0 +
I’d like a ticket to Bern. Du- n-- b----- p-- B----. Dua njё biletё pёr Bernë. 0 +
     
When does the train arrive in Vienna? Ku- a---- t---- n- V---? Kur arrin treni nё Vjen? 0 +
When does the train arrive in Moscow? Ku- a---- t---- n- M----? Kur arrin treni nё Moskё? 0 +
When does the train arrive in Amsterdam? Ku- a---- t---- n- A--------? Kur arrin treni nё Amsterdam? 0 +
     
Do I have to change trains? A d---- t- n------ t---? A duhet tё ndёrroj tren? 0 +
From which platform does the train leave? Nё c---- p-------- n---- t----? Nё cilёn platformё niset treni? 0 +
Does the train have sleepers? A k- v---- g---- n- t---? A ka vagon gjumi nё tren? 0 +
     
I’d like a one-way ticket to Brussels. Du- v---- v----- p-- B------. Dua vetёm vajtje pёr Bruksel. 0 +
I’d like a return ticket to Copenhagen. Du- n-- b----- k----- p-- n- K---------. Dua njё biletё kthimi pёr nё Kopenhagen. 0 +
What does a berth in the sleeper cost? Sa k------ n-- v--- n- v------ m- s-------? Sa kushton njё vend nё vagonin me shtretёr? 0 +
     

Language change

The world in which we live changes every day. As a result, our language can never stagnate. It continues to develop with us and is therefore dynamic. This change can affect all areas of a language. That is to say, it can apply to various aspects. Phonological change affects the sound system of a language. With semantic change, the meaning of words change. Lexical change involves changes to vocabulary. Grammatical change alters grammatical structures. The reasons for linguistic change are varied. Often economic reasons exist. Speakers or writers want to save time or effort. Such being the case, they simplify their speech. Innovations can also promote language change. That is the case, for instance, when new things are invented. These things need names, so new words emerge. Language change is typically not planned. It is a natural process and often happens automatically. But speakers can also vary their language quite consciously. They do so when they want to achieve a certain effect. The influence of foreign languages also promotes language change. This becomes particularly obvious in times of globalization. The English language influences other languages more than any other. You can find English words in almost every language. They are called Anglicisms. Language change has been criticized or feared since ancient times. At the same time, language change is a positive sign. Because it proves: Our language is alive – just like us!
Did you know?
Persian belongs to the Iranian language family. It is primarily spoken in Iran, Afghanistan and Tajikistan. It is important in other countries too, however. Among them are Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, Bahrain, Iraq and India. Persian is the native language of approximately 70 million people. An additional 50 million people speak it as a second language. Different dialects are spoken depending on the region. In Iran, the Teheran dialect is considered the standard spoken language. In addition, the official written language of Persian also has to be learned. The Persian semiotic system is a variation of the Arabic alphabet. Persian contains no noun markers. There are also no grammatical genders. In the past Persian was the most important common language of the Orient. When you study Persian you quickly discover a fascinating culture. And Persian literature is among the most significant literary traditions in the world.