Shywifi's garbage blog for refs and etc!! Please don't follow omg ✧･ﾟ: *✧･ﾟ:* \(◕ω◕✿)/ *:･ﾟ✧*:･ﾟ✧
Inspired by In the Mood for Love and the incredible cheongsams worn by Mrs. Chan (Maggie Cheung).
31DC2014 day 23: inspired by a movie
- no wings
- in the sea
- p chill
- no wings
- legs often but not always
- impressive beard
- 9 is a big deal
- breathing fire
- often actually a wyvern
- compulsive hoarding
- three fucking heads bro
- can you believe it
- wings and like
- 3 whole heads
- honestly probably just a whale and you should all chill
- jake long
suga & kenma genderbends!
And indeed they are! Japanese particles have a lot of functions, and you’ll find that one particle will have multiple functions depending on the context of a sentence and verbs that are being used. This won’t be an exhaustive explanation of every Japanese particle and every function they possess. Because there’s so many, I will only cover some of them.
は is a topic marker. It introduces the topic of a sentence.
As for Tom, he’s Canadian.
が is a subject marker. It introduces new information. This is information that you would deem new to your listener; it’s not necessarily new to you.
As for Tom, he’s Canadian (You probably didn’t know that, so I’m assuming you didn’t know he was).
A snapshot of Asia’s cultural and ethnic diversity.
West Asia: Assyians, Azeri, Mizrahi Jews, Armenians, Kurds, Druze, Bedouin, Circassians, Georgians, Turkmen
Central Asia: Uzbek, Tajik, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Uyghur, Pashtun, Hazara, Tatar, Altai, Chuvash
North Asia: Selkup, Evenk, Chukchi, Yakut, Tuvan, Buryat, Yukaghir, Khanty, Nenet, Nganasan
East Asia: Han Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Tibetan, Manchu, Mongolian, Ainu, Zhuang, Hui, Hmong
Southeast Asia: Khmer, Vietnamese, Karen, Thai, Lao, Cebuano, Balinese, Javanese, Ilocano, Bamar
South Asia: Punjabi, Nepali, Bengali, Gujarati, Tamil, Jarawa, Kashmiri, Sindhi, Assamese, Rajasthani