Goodbye -In Swahili the term means Kwaheri ,pronouncing it as KWA-HE-RI. common used after and end of the conversation when one needs to leave .
What can I say instead of bye?
- swan song.
What are some Swahili words?
Basic Swahili Phrases for Travelers
- Hello: jambo/ hujambo/ salama.
- How are you?: habari gani.
- Fine (response): nzuri.
- Goodbye: kwa heri/ kwa herini (more than one peson)
- See you later: tutaonana.
- Nice to meet you: nafurahi kukuona.
- Goodnight: lala salama.
What is the goodbye?
1 : a concluding remark or gesture at parting —often used interjectionally. 2 : a taking of leave a tearful goodbye.
How do you reply to Jambo?
Hujambo (how are you? – to one person) – Sijambo (I am fine). Hamjambo (how are you? – to two or more people) – Hatujambo (We are fine).
The replies to these greetings can be:
- Safi (SAfee) – Clean.
- Poa (POa) – Cool.
- Freshi (fREshee) – fresh (it is a swahilized slang version of the English word fresh)
How do you politely say goodbye?
Common Ways to Say Goodbye in English
- Bye. This is the standard goodbye. …
- Bye bye! This sweet and babyish expression is usually only used when speaking to children.
- See you later, See you soon or Talk to you later. …
- I’ve got to get going or I must be going. …
- Take it easy. …
- I’m off. …
- Goodbye. …
- Have a nice day or Have a good _____
How do you say bye in a cute way?
Cute ways to say goodbye to your lover
- 01“Bye-bye, butterfly” …
- 02“Farewell, milady” …
- 03“You made my day so special” …
- 04“Give a hug, ladybug” …
- 05“Take care, teddy bear” …
- 06“Blow a kiss, goldfish” …
- 07“See you later, cutie pie” …
- 08“I can’t wait to see your beautiful face again”
What is hello in Swahili?
To say hello in Swahili, say jambo. You can also say hujambo (pronounced hoo-JAHM-boh) if you want to greet someone more formally. Habari (pronounced hah-BAH-ree), which literally translates to “news,” is often used to say hi too.
What does Mahaba mean?
Mahaba means the noun ‘love’, and its derivative mapenzi is also a popular name for baby girls. Mahaba is derived from the Arabic word for love, haba.
What is the longest word in Swahili?
The longest word in Swahili is Kipikikusikitishacho.
What’s the difference between goodbye and good bye?
There are four ways to spell this familiar parting expression: goodbye, good-bye, goodby, and good-by. They mean precisely the same thing. … ~The OED (both American and British versions) prefer the unhyphenated goodbye, and list goodby and good-by as alternate spellings. It makes no mention of the hyphenated good-bye.
What is the original meaning of goodbye?
A goodbye means that someone’s departing: you say goodbye to your parents when you go off to college, and you also say goodbye to guests when they leave after a visit. The original goodbye, dating from the 1570s, was godbwye, which was a contraction of the farewell phrase “God be with ye!”
How do you say goodbye without saying it?
But if you want to move away from your usual bye-bye, here are phrases you can use:
- Take it easy. Do you feel life is being too hard on a colleague? …
- Have a good one! …
- Have a nice day/week. …
- Until next time! …
- Keep in touch. …
- I gotta say take off! …
- Talk to you later. …
- I’ve got to get going.
What is hello in Kenyan?
The most common greeting among those who speak Swahili is ‘Hujambo’ (‘Hello’) or the more colloquial greeting of ‘Jambo’. Both greetings can be responded with the phrase ‘sijambo’, which means ‘I am well’. Other common greetings in contemporary Kenya include ‘sasa’ or ‘Mambo’.
What is the response to Shikamoo?
Shikamoo is a respectful greeting used by a younger person to someone older, for example between a child and parent. The response to shikamoo is always, marahaba. There is no equivalent translation to English.
How do you respond to Hakuna Matata?
- “Your apology is accepted.”
- “You´re welcome” (as reply to “thank you”)
- “Don´t think about it -no reason to be sorry or worry”
- “Don´t worry; I will solve the problem.”
- “Just don´t worry about the problem!” “Relax!”
- “There is no (and have never been) a problem!”
- “Good bye”
- “I don´t care”