It's hard to explain to an English-speaking person, as the sound of the /y/ doesn't exist in English. I suggest you go to the following page on Wikipedia, where there is a sound example: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Near-close_near-front_rounded_vowel Additionally, you need to remember to pronounce the final /e/ as the one in the word "the".
Per Lysne was born in 1880.
Per Lysne died in 1947.
to pronounce the danish name bolette, you say (bol)-ay
That word is NOT Danish - probably Dutch.
Not a danish word.It sound kinda German though.
You pronounce as you spell it, but with the "a" pronounced as the a in lard.
It is pronounced like you would say hi in English
Almost like the english word 'behave'. The 'beha' is same in both words, and then 'ge' is pronounced like the y and e in 'yes'. So a mix of behave and yes 'beha-ye', is how you pronounce 'behage' in Danish.
Well, the name Fortune itself would be pronounced just like in English.But the Danish equivalent, Lykke, would be pronounced like Lyk-eh
JYSK is pronounced 'YISK" In Danish the J makes a Y sound and the Y makes that of a silent I.
Norwegians can read and write Danish (if they want to), but to understand spoken Danish is not so easy. The Danes use the same words as Norwegians, with the same spelling mostly, but pronounce many of the consonants differently.A simple ferryboat is 'ferje' in both languages. Ferrr yuh in Norwegian and fair in Danish.The difference between Norwegian and Danish is somewhat like the difference between Standard English and Ulster Scots.
Idiot is the same word, 'idiot', you just pronounce it with a long o sound and more emphasis on the o.
It is called Østerbrogade. It is veeery hard to explain how to pronounce the "ø" Goes something like this [ear-sta-bro-gath'e] But still... you gotta hear it, otherwise it's almost impossible..
Like the English word 'best' and with an e after the t. Followed by the word 'mor', which is pronounced like you see the letters.
dansk if you asked about what danish pastry was called on danish then it is "Wienerbrød"
Danish pronunciation can be a bit difficult to approximate using just English sounds, but it's something like "KYÆ-rehng", with Æ like in "cat", and EH like in "pen". Make the Y very brief, almost attached to the K. Also, Danish R is like the French R, in the back of the throat.
Jeg elsker dig (Danish) Yay elska day (phonetic) Said quickly, the words blend into each other.
A. Danish has written: 'Jahan-e-danish'
Danish is the proper adjective of Denmark.
Merry Christmas in the Danish language is Glaedelig Jul or God Jul. Christmas in Denmark begins with decorating the Christmas tree a week ahead of time. Then people are always on the lookout for Nisse, a very mischievous elf who loves to play pranks.