vicza wrote:Mantaz wrote:Yeah, these are called namedays. Nameday of mine is on 15.07 and 01.10
Bet juk Mantas -- tai lietuviškas vardas. T.y. ne bažnytinis. Ką gi reiškia tie namedays? Su kuo jie yra susiję?
Mantaz wrote:Tiesą sakant, negaliu atsakyti į tavo klausimą dėl vardadienių, gal kas nors kitas žinos?
Jimbolia71 wrote:Nice language..that I can say
What are you talking about people?!
Jimbolia71 wrote:no problem, thanks to Liisi's traductions i began learning lithuanian a little bit and it doesnt seem that hard... btw lithuanian is the closest to what other language? russian? it doesnt seem so... for example for a Romanian, italian (then spanish and even french) is so damn easy to learn...actually we dont need any learning for understanding italian..its fascinating...
excuse me for the offtopic..i ve got carryied away, sorry!
In Romania we only have name days for religous related names, unfortunately for some
Jimbolia71 wrote:In Romania we only have name days for religous related names, unfortunately for some
vicza wrote:Jimbolia71 wrote:In Romania we only have name days for religous related names, unfortunately for some
It seems to be a custom of Orthodox countries. In Russia, too, only Christian names (and only Orthodox ones) have namedays. But in Lithuania even priests can have a national (i.e. non-Church's) name. I don't know, how can it be.
egidijus wrote:Well I think that in Lithuania like in Finland name-days are not related to church, maybe just those which are saint, and other names are marked by another system. For example my name is also not lithuanian, but greek...
Ar tai reiškia, kad tapsi Edilija Šliaudieriene?
Taip, rinksiuosi vyro pavardę. Na, nebent šaus į galvą pasilikti dar ir mergautinę... Bet tikrai neketinu pasirinkti pavardę su nūdien neva madinga galūne "ė". Man tai skamba kvailai ir atrodo visiškai nereikalinga. Būti "iene" daug smagiau: paprasta, aišku, lietuviška.
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