sau, n.
sau
a
a
soakn.poss.1s
soamn.poss.2s
soaln.poss.3shis/her/its liking; desire; he/she likes/wants; it seems/appears; feel (as if).
a
sau
er
el
el
a
somamn.poss.1pe
soadn.poss.1pi
somiun.poss.2p
sorirn.poss.3p
See also: ,
Examples:
> You like being in Palau?
> I want you to lead or govern (us).
> These are the people who cause divisions, who are controlled by their natural desires.
> The boys like us.
> You don't want to go to the movies, and you don't even want to go to the restaurant, so what do you really want to do?
More Examples:
> it is likely that it will be windy tomorrow, lets just hope it doesnt get too strong.
> I feel like eating fish and breadfruit.
> What do you want us to do?
> When you want to come to my house, call first.
> I would like to eat papaya
se
/sei
/isei
, pro.that object far from speaker and far from listener.
sei
a
er
a
er
a
el
sei
er
a
a
se elconj.when (in the future); whenever.
se el sekumconj.if (used in negative sentences).
selcont.se el
er se er aexpr.when (in the past).
er se er a Sebadongexpr.last Saturday.
er se er a taem er a mekemadexpr.during the war.
er seiexpr.over there; in that place.
mekera iseiexpr.[used to refer to a method of doing something that the speaker has forgotten.]
ngera iseiexpr.thingamajig; thingamabob; whatchamacallit. [used to refer to something whose name the speaker has forgotten.]
se di kauexpr.it's up to you.
se el soamexpr.whatever you want; it's up to you.
se el tebelexpr.that table (over there).
se er aexpr.conj. when (in the past).
techa iseiexpr.what's-his-name; what's-her-name. [Used to refer to someone whose name the speaker has forgotten.]
tela iseiexpr.[used to refer to a number that the speaker has forgotten.]
Examples:
> He went up a hill by himself to pray. When evening came, Jesus was there alone.
> Sally is reading that book.
> Why are you just sitting here? - Because they don't want me to go over there.
> They started out to invade the hill country.
> Good people are glad, when they see the wicked punished.
Proverbs:
> When my eyes are closed.
When one dies the eyes are "closed"; hence, to be dead. The term for "death" is mad as is the term for "eye," (mad; madak: "my eye"). Some sources suggest that the term for death refers to the closed eyes of a dead person.
More Examples:
> Yes, it's been raining since morning.
> It was Ngiradaob, Dirasils's brother, who received the keldait that was put in for the marriage.
> He is a riot and funny when dancing.
> Aha, see? I told you not to do that, Son.
> What is the name of this place?

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