How do you say happy in yiddish?
"Have a Happy Holiday!" is A Freylekhn Yontev!
א פריילעכן געבורצטאָג
"a gut yohr"
goot yome tove
I think it's A gliklekhn Yortog.
A zeesn pesakh, mein zun.
You can either say "Ah Freilichen Chanukah" or "Ah Lichtige Chanukah"
A gut yor! ("Shanah Tovah" is Happy New Year in Hebrew)
א פרייליכען פורים - Ah Freilichen Purim
In Hebrew you say "chag Sameach"*In English you say "Happy Passover" Unless your friend is over the age of 80, it's unlikely he'd be familiar with the Yiddish greeting. But if that's the case, you can say “A koshern un freilichen Pesach”* (pronounced: A KUH-sher-in OON FRAY-lech-in PAY-sach). *The ch is a guttural sound.
You can either say "Ah Freilichen Hanukkah" or "Ah Lichtige Hanukkah" (literally, "A bright Hanukkah").
If you really want to try it, say "Ah FRAY-lakh'n POO-rim." You'll always get points for trying.
Jewish in Yiddish is "Yiddish".
UNFORTUNATLEY, I have not been able to find how to say Theresa in Yiddish, but you might b able to say the word in a Yiddish accent.
To say the word my pleasure in Yiddish, simply say meyn hnah. To write my pleasure in Yiddish, write,מיין הנאה .
It is colloquially pronounced "goot YON-tif," but stems from "goot YOME tove." The first word is Yiddish (or German) for "good." The second and third words are Hebrew for "good day" ... the phrase used to refer to a holiday.
Gedeink is to remember in yiddish. eink as in eh like the canadians say.
royt, or in Yiddish letters, רױט.
In Yiddish, the word for salad is "salat".
No one who speaks Yiddish would ever say this. There is a Yiddish word for Christmas (Nittl) but many Yiddish speakers wouldn't recognize this word, since Christmas is not celebrated by Jews.
There is no such language as Jewish. If you mean Hebrew, it's Yom Ahava Sameach If you mean Yiddish: it's Glicklech Valentina's Tag.
In Yiddish, you use the Hebrew toast: l'chaim!
A freilichen Pesach.
In Yiddish Water is "waser" aperantly..
There is no such Yiddish word. You would just say Schvein Drek.
In Yiddish, the word "Nebish" means an awkward person, or nerd.
In Yiddish, dog is pronounced dog (d-o-g)
boruch habah. (Or booreech habooh, for a different dialect of Yiddish).
In Yiddish they say Eibishter or Hashem for G-d, though there are many words including Got and Adoshem.
Yes: Hebrew = ken (כן) Yiddish = ya (יאָ)
'Bubbe' pronoucned 'Buh be' is the word for grandmother in Yiddish A regional variant is 'babba'
The Yiddish word for 'sister' is exactly the same as in German: pronounced "SHVESS-tair".
I went on to a yiddish translator and got `man as an answer. Hope this helps. מאן - Mahn
rabbi = rebbe (רעבע) or sometimes rav (רב)
You don't! First of all, there is no such language as "Jewish". Secondly, if you mean any Jewish language, such as Yiddish or Hebrew, you have to remember that these languages are spoken by Jewish people who do not celebrate Easter.
Novigosh is how you say sorry in yiddush.
If you are asking how to say "Yiddish" in Hebrew, it's אידית (pronounced eedeet). If you are asking how to write "Yiddish" in Yiddish spelling, it's ייִדיש Note: both words are spelled with the Hebrew alphabet
The formal pronunciation is "cha-ZAHN", but in colloquial Yiddish it usually comes out as "CHAH-zn".
A Yiddish speaker refers to a groom as a "chah-TAHN", even though the word is Hebrew.
"SHADE" or "SHED"
Oysgematert or Oysgeshpilt
Mamah , or muter.