Explore Japanese Phrases, Learning Japanese and more!

Explore related topics

Is someone saying things that you don’t care about? The komakai koto or “minor details?” Let them know.

Is someone saying things that you don’t care about? The komakai koto or “minor details?” Let them know.

More literally, it means “be careful with your words” as kotoba means “words” and ki wo tsukeru is “to be careful.” So, watch your words, bro!

More literally, it means “be careful with your words” as kotoba means “words” and ki wo tsukeru is “to be careful.” So, watch your words, bro!

Nanisama can be translated as “a somebody.” So, it’s like asking, “are you someone?” though implying “clearly you’re no-one of importance.”

Nanisama can be translated as “a somebody.” So, it’s like asking, “are you someone?” though implying “clearly you’re no-one of importance.”

Great question and similar to お前何様? However, given this context, ittai zentai literally means “who the hell.” One of my favorite angry Japanese phrases to know.

Great question and similar to お前何様? However, given this context, ittai zentai literally means “who the hell.” One of my favorite angry Japanese phrases to know.

Katte ni suru means to “do as you want” but in this case, you’re also adding in your annoyance or angry feelings.

Katte ni suru means to “do as you want” but in this case, you’re also adding in your annoyance or angry feelings.

Now… this is borderline insulting rather than angry. Well, unless the person is genuinely disgusting, then you’re perfectly fine in using this.

Now… this is borderline insulting rather than angry. Well, unless the person is genuinely disgusting, then you’re perfectly fine in using this.

Pinterest
Search