Shitokan to akan yo! Article 3 Tips on Modern Colloquial Japanese Grammar. By Makurasuki sensei and
This article shows a colloquial use of a certain Japanese grammar for the verb must.
must + verb
nakute wa narimasen,
Narimasen shortens himself in naranai and finally naran
must + Verb nakereba narimasen
must + Verb nakucha naranai
must + to the Verb nakya naran (ikenai, ikan)
Other ideas about how the shape has become will become apparent.
The Japanese grammar for, sobject should The verb is usually taught in 2 to 3 different forms, all based on the negative conditional Base IV + BA. In other words, there are 2-3 ways to say the imperative verb.
If ~ verb then is not good.
(It won’t go well, it won’t be good for someone, etc.) (~ -no)
Ex 1. If you do not drink your medicine, it will not be good for you.
Kusuri or nomanakereba narimasen.
A literal translation could be: If you don’t drink your medicine, it’s not very appropriate. It will never work if you don’t take your medicine.
In more modern American English: You have to take your medicine. You must take your medicine.
Ex. 2. We must go! We have to go!
A literal translation could be: If we don’t go, it won’t work out.
In more modern American English it becomes: We better get out of here!
We better get going! We better do it!
Ex 3. You have to. You must do it. You’re going to have to. You better do it now or be sorry you didn’t do it later!
Shitokan to akan yo!
Now, the last phrase comes from the way of speaking Hakata, Tenjin, Ropponmatsu, dialect of the Hakata area in Fukuoka prefecture, Japan. We can label it pure Hakata Ben, or speak Hakata. Native as native you can get grammar principles. Nowhere else on the web can you get this modern observation of the Japanese language. Directly from the best Japanese teachers, the Japanese themselves. This never-before-seen dialect in textbook form appears to you now. Study this and be way ahead of your peers in Japanese language skills. This expression is Hakata Ben in its purest and highest form. It also gives us the additional grammatical bonus of the verb Base-TE + oku, to make a verb for later.
If we go back from the more polite form of the negative conditional verb, we start with
Ikimasen – ikanai – ikan -akan- or iken depending on how much the speaker feels that the task can be accomplished.
- Verb based on I + nakute wa narimasen. What is also understood in a simpler way, a less formal way would say Verbbase1 + nakute wa naranai, ikanai, or further simplified with say naran or ikan. 2. Verb + nakereba narimasen. in negative conditional (eg ikanakereba narimasen Japanese usage Part of the grammar lesson is given to you by my ex-girlfriend’s mother. Modern Japanese with an interesting slant.