Perkele. . What' s that, Brit? Adog. oh, conjugation. We have: en hund, hunden, his hundai, hungaria The dog. Two dogs. Wait, I want Nobody invited you! try too
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What' s that, Brit?
oh, conjugation. We have:
en hund, hunden, his
hundai, hungaria
The dog.
Two dogs.
Wait, I want Nobody invited you!
try too!
No! Bugger
off, Germany!
Der Hund, an
Hund, zwei
Hunde. Oh dear...
I said bugger om
Bollocks. Ughh,
Hey, Sweden! Hey, guys!
Dan I join in?
Nein nein nein, yuo
go away, Finland! ear God’
Mein trott, Kain, Miran, Miran, Miran again,
koskaan, koizilla,
This are even
worse than I
had imagined...
pensado, kn ,
kanako, k rains “nu, kn
okaay, k , kn alla mun,
kn , kn , k Mann, kn aux kukaan,
alla kanako, k
Dan you
Thank God it' s speak some
Finally (wer... German again? ...and
And now forthe
plural forms...
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Submitted: 04/10/2014
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User avatar #1 - sienimies (04/10/2014) [+] (38 replies)
I'm glad i'm a Finn learning German and not the other way. ******* German grammar though
User avatar #3 to #2 - kjoni (04/10/2014) [-]
uuuuuuhhhhhhhhh... sieg heil
#8 - polop (04/10/2014) [+] (6 replies)
#12 - ninegagleader (04/10/2014) [-]
i love making these
#15 - hairibar (04/10/2014) [+] (20 replies)
You guys clearly haven't heard of basque
#25 - xaopdk (04/10/2014) [+] (8 replies)
People of Finland - I looked in the comments to no avail. Tell me, deer brotherpeople of the land of the thousand lakes. Is this true? Or is the cartoon exaggerating a little?
User avatar #26 to #25 - lancasthor (04/10/2014) [-]
They are real words, but nobody uses those most twisty bending combinations.

It's like having a bagful of legoes and advertising all the possible combinations while only a handful are actually useful in everyday communicating.
#59 - gustaviaable (04/11/2014) [-]
One hund, Several hundar
One hund, Several hundar
User avatar #22 - Sacrifice (04/10/2014) [+] (8 replies)
I started half heartedly learning German via Rosetta Stone.
**** me, I know English is a hard language to learn, but WHY Germany. WHY do you fit entire sentences in a word, with a million different prefixes depending on gender, age, tense, star alignment and divine intervention?
User avatar #39 - captainfuckitall ONLINE (04/11/2014) [+] (3 replies)
I'm actually learning French right now (and I know this has nothing to do with France, but I want to speak anyways) and I hate it more than I ever thought I could.

I don't understand a single ******* thing, all French speakers speak way too fast and you can't understand where a sentence ends or changes. Their plurals are all pronounced the exact same way as their singles, there are so many letters and sounds you just don't pronounce, everything sounds the exact god-damn same except for a tiny little subtle difference between words that you can't hear because they still speak so ******* fast. For some reason "I enjoy wine" is not an acceptable sentence, you must always say "I enjoy some/the/a wine", except in situations where you CAN leave out "the/some/a". What situations are those, you ask? **** ME IF I KNOW!
#87 - anonymous (04/11/2014) [+] (1 reply)
You people think this is hard? Try translating the swedish word "Lagom".

Hint: Vikings used this word when distributing mead among themselves in a specific way so that nobody would get too much or too little. ... I think I may have made this too easy...

Glorious Sweden is the only true land that has a word for this!
#91 to #87 - herecomesjohnny (04/11/2014) [-]
great. I'll use it next time i see a real viking.
great. I'll use it next time i see a real viking.
#47 - metalkinkajou (04/11/2014) [-]
Comment Picture
User avatar #43 - ubadubba (04/11/2014) [+] (2 replies)
"Koizilla", says the lightbulb.
That would be one weird photoshop.
User avatar #95 - geffunplz (04/11/2014) [-]
It's interesting how Britain is seen to be so English, when technically it should be more Scottish due to it being proposed, and carried out by a Scot James I who was the first King of Britain.
Sincerely, a very bitter Welshman.
#75 - crateopl (04/11/2014) [+] (1 reply)
And then...Polish.

Let's say "Two"

dwóch (or dwu)
dwom (or dwóm)
User avatar #55 - hellomynameisbill (04/11/2014) [+] (1 reply)
languagexplain how the **** is there so many dog words
User avatar #76 to #55 - languagexplain (04/11/2014) [-]
It's a combination of a case system and Finnish being an agglutinative language.

In this instance, the word dog, or koira, changes its form to accomodate its grammatical function. the form it takes on is called a 'case'. For instance, the default form 'koira', is the nominative case, used for the subject function. Another form is the genitive case 'koiran', which indicates possession. You may notice that both these cases also occur in English. Finnish however has about 15 of these cases, all of which change a word's basic form.

An agglutinative language is a language which adds meaning to words by means of modifying affixes. This means that when they want a word's meaning to change (eg. make it plural, put a verb in the past tense, etc.) they'll glue extra bits onto it.

The combination of these two makes it so you have a lot of different ways of changing the shape of the word 'koira' in Finnish.
User avatar #52 - spoogle (04/11/2014) [+] (9 replies)
How the **** do you learn this language
User avatar #74 to #72 - spoogle (04/11/2014) [-]
I would imagine that's mostly slang or technical/medicinal words
#31 - malkotay (04/11/2014) [-]
#126 - truegentleman (05/06/2014) [-]
Hypytyttäisinköhän? = I wonder if i should make somebody to jump repeatedly?

One word in Finnish, is ten words in English
#32 - anonymous (04/11/2014) [+] (1 reply)
Maailman tuhoa ja kurjuutta kaikille : )
#9 - anonymous (04/10/2014) [-]
deutsch ist trotzdem beschissen
User avatar #6 - europe (04/10/2014) [-]
Still not as bad as greenlandic
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