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I LOVE YOU quiz

When I started the How well do you know other language quiz, I only did HELLO, SORRY, THANK YOU and GOODBYE. Then I remembered when BTS( a korean group that’s currently popular world-wide) released Spring Day earlier this year, bogo shipda(which means I miss you) was the most googled phrase. I thought it would be fun to see how other express their love.

So, have fun trying to figure out who says what. As usual, feel free to teach us your language.and thank you for playing.

  • Je te aime means I love you in

    • French
    • Italian
    • German
  • I love you is se agapo in

    • Italian
    • Greek
    • Basque
  • When someone says “watashi wa, anata o aishiteimasu”, he/she is speaking

    • Korean
    • Japanese
    • Malay
  • Saranghae means love in

    • Korean
    • Chinese
    • Vietnames
  • Saya sayang kamu means I love you while saya cinta kamu means I’m in love with you in

    • Korean
    • Malay
    • Hindi
  • A …… will say “miluji te” to you to express love

    • Czech
    • Tamil
    • Chinese
  • Wo ai ni is I love you in

    • Chinese
    • Tamil
    • Hindi
  • When someone says “ja te volim” you are most probably in

    • Croatia
    • Indonesia
    • Thailand
  • Makaligtaan i mo means I miss you in

    • tagalog/Filipino
    • Vietnames
    • Thai
  • I like you is ich mag dich in …………..

    • German
    • Thai
    • Tamil

What do you think?

16 points

29 Comments

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  1. “Ja te volim” or “volim te” is “I love you” in Serbian, too. It was one language called Serbo-Croatian, while Serbia and Croatia were two republics within the same country- Yugoslavia. One of main differences between those two was that Cyrillic letter has never been used in Croatia, while in Serbia it is official. That’s why when you type something in Latin alphabet, Google recognizes it as Croatian.

    • Oh.. I didn’t know that. Do the Bosnian and the other countries that was part of Yugoslavia also speak the same language? I’m asking because even though Bahasa Malaysia and Bahasa Indonesia can be traced to the same root, the meaning of the words can be opposite. Even between states in Malaysia, the same word might have completely different meaning; example: gerek. In Kedah, it means old bicycle but in Sarawak, it means lover. In Johor, we don’t have “gerek”, but we have “kerek”, which means over-doing in your action/reaction.
      Anyway, thanks for playing

      • Bosnian and Montenegrian are pretty much the same, but Macedonian and Slovenian are different. So, those four are several types of the same language and you can easily understand other three if you speak one. Thanks for insight in Indonesian languages, which I never have had an opportunity to hear 🙂

    • Hi from Malaysia. We actually don’t have an official term for it because the Malays greet each others with assalamualaikum; don’t quite know what the Chinese and Indians salutations are. But we all greet each other with Hi(written as Hai)
      Anyway, hvala for playing

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