What are some common words and phrases in Elizabethan English?

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tis - it is
ello - hello
smel - smell
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What are some common Japanese phrases?

answer from a self-learner sumimasen - Pardon me/excuse me ohayou gozaimasu (o-ha-yo) - Good morning (Less formal: just "ohayou") konnichi WA (koh-n-nee-chee-WA) - Good day (afternoon used after 11 am) kon ban WA (koh-n ban wah) - Good evening ii otenki desu ne (ee oh-ten-kee deh-soo neh) ( Full Answer )

Where in US is Elizabethan English spoken?

Tangier Island, Virginia is known for it's unique Elizabethan Accent. The island has been continually occupied since 1686. Due to the island's isolation, the accent has not changed much since the 1600s.

What is Elizabethan English for between?

Betwixt is commonly used in Elizabethan English to mean between.The word betwixt is still in use today, although it is not commonlyused.

What are common phrases using word?

Actions speak louder than words. . A picture is worth a thousand words. . right from the word go . a four letter word . a man of few words . a word to the wise . a play on words . weasel words . mum's the word . I give you my word. . Your took the words right out of my mouth. . say the ma ( Full Answer )

What are some common Thai phrases?

here are some common thai phrases. words in parentheses are the female speaker's version. hello = sawat Dee khrap (kha) nice to meet you = yindee tee dai rujak khrap (kha) how are you? = sabai Dee mai khrap? (kha?) I'm fine = sabai Dee khrap (kha) thank you = kob kun khrap (kha) w ( Full Answer )

A common phrase with the word light?

You are the light of my life. light a fire under blinded by the light finally see the light a light at the end of the tunnel live to see the light of day give someone the green light light the way (He/she) lights up a room many hands make light work tread lightly lighten up!

How do you say 'I' in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English was Shakespeare's language and it was English so "I" was "I". Examples are too numerous to list exhaustively, but as a sample "I have no spur to prick the sides of my intent." (Macbeth), "I am a man more sinned against than sinning" (King Lear), "I am as constant as the northern ( Full Answer )

What does zounds mean in Elizabethan English?

The origin is "By God's wounds" meaning Christ's stigmata (wounds from being crucified), shortened to "His wounds" and shortened still to 's wounds, shortened again to zounds. It's an exclamation; today you might say "Gadzooks" or "Jesus Christ!" or "Holy smokes." Or if you were saying it more strai ( Full Answer )

What are some common spanish phrases?

English - Spanish (phonetic - how it is pronounced) Where are you from? (formal) - ¿De dónde es usted? (dAY dAWnday EHs OOsted) Where are you from? (informal) - ¿De dónde eres tú? (dAY dAWnday EHrays tOO) I am from _____. - Yo soy de _____. (yOH sOY dAY) What is your ( Full Answer )

How do you say 'your' in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English was just an early form of modern English, and so "your" was, most of the time "your". e.g. "I have heard of your paintings, too, well enough" - Hamlet "Your date is better in your pie or your porridge than in your cheek"-All's Well that Ends Well "And you, good yeomen whose limb ( Full Answer )

What are some common Cop phrases?

gotcha sucka. freeze sucka. There are many different cop phrases. They use them consistently to things secret, and i guess to make things look more formal, lol. I would know though because my dad is a cop. The phrases include the following:. 1. Niner- Niner. 2. Round-n-back. 3. Two on three. 4 ( Full Answer )

How do you say you in Elizabethan English?

The question was first phrased "How do you say you in Shakespeare?" First of all, "Shakespeare" is not a language. Shakespeare wrote in modern English, the same language I am writing in now, although in an earlier form. As to how Shakespeare would say "you", it depends on the tense and context. Lang ( Full Answer )

What are common phrases using the word common?

Common ground Common sense Common stock Common sense? More? common factor common denominator like a common criminal common law husband/wife a common occurrence common knowledge common practice for the common good a common cause nothing in common common theme common thread ( Full Answer )

What are some common phrases with the word 'be' in them?

Be there or be square . Boys will be boys. . Whatever will be will be. . Let it be. . Be careful! . Be happy . Be quiet . Be prepared . Be here at ________. (ie. 3 o'clock) . Be kind. . I'll be home at _________. (ie. 4 o'clock) . I'll be a monkey's uncle! (an expression showing surprise) ( Full Answer )

What are some common phrases using the word house?

One common phrase I know using the word house is "a house is a house is a house is a house..." . This one is on the house. (meaning free of charge) . goin' to the big house (prison)

What did 'anon' mean in Elizabethan English?

It means "later". When the Nurse calls Juliet back from the balcony in Romeo and Juliet 2,2, Juliet replies "Anon, good nurse.", meaning "In a minute!".

What is a common latin phrase used in English?

Carpe diem, de facto, et cetera, et alii , ante meridien, post meridien, anno domini, . tons of legal and pharmaceutical terms, like ipso facto, bis in diem

What is has in Elizabethan English?

Shakespeare's language was English, and "has" is "has". An example is "Yond Cassius has a lean and hungry look: he thinks too much: such men are dangerous." (Julius Caesar). Sometimes, though, Shakespeare uses the word "hath" instead (this is a holdover from Middle English, the language of Chaucer t ( Full Answer )

How do you say these in Elizabethan English?

"These" in Elizabethan English is exactly the same as it is in all other forms of Modern English: "these" e.g. "Where are these lads? Where are these hearts?" (Midsummer Night's Dream)

What is a common phrase for the word candy?

eye candy . it's like taking candy from a baby . (He / she) is like a kid in a candy store . candy apple red . candy is dandy but liquor is quicker . don't candy-coat the truth

How do you say before in Elizabethan English?

Since Shakespeare was writing in English, and "before" is an English word, it should come as no surprise to find that Shakespeare used the word "before" to mean "before". He uses it with both modern meanings: spatially located at the front of something ("Had he his wounds before?"-Macbeth) and happe ( Full Answer )

What is you in Elizabethan English?

The Elizabethans used the word "you" exactly the same way we do now. Some examples from Shakespeare: "You are not wood, you are not stones, but men." -Julius Caesar. "Come, come, you answer with an idle tongue"-Hamlet. "Pray, have you not a daughter called Katharina, fair and virtuous?"-Taming of th ( Full Answer )

What is my in Elizabethan English?

"My" and "mine" alternated in Shakespearean English the way the forms of the indefinite article "a" and "an" do in contemporary English, with "mine" appearing before words that began with a vowel sound, and "my" elsewhere. Here are a few examples from As You Like It : " My heart is heauie, and ( Full Answer )

What is 'you' in Elizabethan English?

"You" in English was and is "you" e.g. "Speak the speech, I pray YOU as I pronounced it to YOU, trippingly on the tongue; but if YOU mouth it, as many of your players do, I had as lief the town crier spoke my lines." (Hamlet) "More than prince of cats, I can tell YOU." (Romeo and Juliet) "I ( Full Answer )

How do you say i love you in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English, the language of Shakespeare's day, was English so "I love you" was "I love you". However, this usually meant that the person was talking to more than one person. "You are a wonderful audience. I love you." is perfect Elizabethan English. In Middle English, when speaking to on ( Full Answer )

What are common phrases using the word or?

put up or shut up . sink or swim . by hook or by crook . shape up or ship out . friend or foe . live free or die . take it or leave it . believe it or not . take it or leave it . like it or lump it . rain or shine . hit or miss . feast or famine . fish or cut bait . good, bad or indiff ( Full Answer )

What are some common phrases that use the word long?

as honest as the day is long . the long and winding road . a long road to recovery . Long live the kink! . the long and winding road . not for long . long, long ago . a long list . a long line . long- standing feud . a long way off . not by a long shot . It has been a long day. . a long ( Full Answer )

What are some common phrases using the word 'kid'?

I didn't think that that old goat could have kids anymore. See that kid? You had better treat him with kid gloves. Are you kidding me? You can't kid a kidder. I kid you not! "Here's looking at you, kid."

What were some common beliefs during the Elizabethan era?

Many superstitions during the Elizabethan period dated back to traditions and beliefs from much earlier times. The superstitions were also steeped in the belief in old magic and the mystical properties of animals and herbs. Elizabethan superstitions also related to special chants, omens and names an ( Full Answer )

What letters are added to words in Elizabethan English?

Shakespeare's language was Elizabethan English, which was a dialect of modern English, the same language I am writing in. In the particular dialect Shakespeare used, called Early Modern English, no "letters are added to words". In fact, some letters are removed from words which we would leave in, es ( Full Answer )

What does ado mean in Elizabethan English?

In Elizabethan English which is a form of Modern English, exactly the same language I am writing in now, ado means and meant "talk, palaver, busy activity, fuss and bother." It comes from "to do", with "to" abbreviated to "a" as it frequently was in this dialect. In modern usage, you most often see ( Full Answer )

What are some common English phrases?

Please get the lorry off the lift. Excuse me, miss, would you please unhand my bumbershoot? Oh, are we having fish and chips tonight? Will the Queen be coming for High Tea today? The name is Bond- James Bond.

How do you say hang out in Elizabethan English?

In Romeo and Juliet, Tybalt accuses Mercutio "Thou consortest with Romeo". To "consort" with someone is to hang out with them. That's at least one way of saying it.

How do you say tomorrow in Elizabethan English?

To help you, here is a famous quotation from Shakespeare: "Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow creeps in this petty pace from day to day." (Macbeth) Here is another one: "Call on me tomorrow, and you will find me a grave man." (Romeo and Juliet) Basically, "tomorrow" is "tomorrow"--not surprising re ( Full Answer )

What is you stole my crown in Elizabethan English?

Shakespeare might have had his characters say this in a number of different ways, the simplest of which would be to have the character say, "You stole my crown." Hamlet, when saying that his uncle stole the crown calls him "a cutpurse of the empire and the rule that from a shelf the precious diadem ( Full Answer )

What did nice mean in Elizabethan English?

It is a tricky word. It usually implies delicacy, almost persnickitiness. It is often applied to ladies who have a refined sensibility. For example, the Duke in The Two Gentlemen of Verona says "There is a lady in Verona here Whom I affect; but she is nice and coy And nought esteems my aged eloquenc ( Full Answer )

How do you say his in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English (sometimes wrongly called Shakespearean Language) is still English. "His" in English is "his". Shakespeare uses it eight times in the "All the world's a stage" speech alone. There is no other word in English for "his". If you see a word in Shakespeare that looks familiar, odds ( Full Answer )

How do you say goodbye in Elizabethan English?

"Fare thee well" or "farewell" are both quite common. The word "goodbye" was in the process of developing from the phrase "God be with you", which we see in the intermediate form "God b' wi' ye" in Hamlet (just before the rogue and peasant soliloquy).

What is 'your' in Elizabethan English?

Since Shakespeare's language was English, "your" is "your". E.g., "Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears." Sometimes Shakespeare made use of the older pronouns for the second person singular, namely thou, thee, thy and thine when we would say you, you, your and yours. However, he tends to u ( Full Answer )

How do you say you are in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English is basically the same as any other dialect of modern English, so "you are" is mostly "you are". Shakespeare sometimes made use of the older form "thou art", but only in specific cases: when only one person was being addressed, and when that person was a lover, a pet, a child, or ( Full Answer )

How do you say good in Elizabethan English?

Elizabethan English is basically the same as modern English and all its basic words are the same. The word "good" is "good", like when Hamlet says, "there is nothing either good or bad but thinking makes it so. "

How do you say trustfull in Elizabethan English?

There is no English word "trustfull". "Trustful" means "Inclined to believe or confide readily; full of trust", according to the linked answer. Shakespeare does not use this word, but some of his contemporaries do, but with the meaning "trusty" or "reliable". With a somewhat negative connotation, t ( Full Answer )

How do you say its okay in Elizabethan English?

Well, Elizabethans would not contract "it is" as "it's"; they might contract it as " 'tis". And OK, which is a peculiarly American invention, was years in the future. The word they would most likely use is "well", as in "everything is going well". But a lot would depend on the context. "It's OK to b ( Full Answer )

How do you say class in Elizabethan English?

"Class" can mean a number of different things. How you would say it depends on which meaning you wish to use. The word "class" itself does not appear to have been used for any purpose in Elizabethan writings.