Monday, March 31, 2003
  An e-mail


My sister is trying to sell a pair of tickets to an upcoming Bon Jovi/Goo Goo Dolls concert at Arrowhead Pond in Anaheim on Thursday April 10th, 8:00 pm. It is $170 for two tickets (she paid $190... it's somewhat negotiable), and the seats are in Row A of section 204.

Please let me know if you or someone you know might be interested. Thanks!

Sorry for the spam approach here. I have no idea who might be a fan (or know someone who is).

We have received your message and it has been placed in our queue, which is processed on a first-come, first-served basis. At this time we are experiencing a high volume of email. Since each message is fully investigated it may be several days (2-3) before we can respond to you.

Please be assured that your report will be addressed as quickly as possible.


Help us keep our response time down by sending your email only *once*.
We will respond back to you as soon as possible.

IMPORTANT NOTE: Please do not respond to this email. Any email sent as a response to this Acknowledgement will not reach us. Should you have another question or would like to send us additional information, please use our online Help Desk.

The updated set list for The Joe Smiths includes the following:

  Howard Hughes

"Every man has his price, or a guy like me couldn't exist."
  invidious \in-VID-ee-uhs\, adjective:

1. Tending to provoke envy, resentment, or ill will.
2. Containing or implying a slight.
3. Envious.
  Message from Groundskeeper Willie

I’d like to ask for everyone’s help in maintaining a clean environment both inside and outside of our work spaces. Please ensure that all trash which is discarded goes into a trash receptacle. I know that there are raccoons that malinger in the parking lot in the evenings, and they may even be the culprits that are creating some of the messes that we’re seeing. However, I don’t believe that they are leaving cigarette butts all around the back of the building. There are numerous receptacles located in various areas for the proper disposal of cigarette butts.

Should you have any questions, please feel free to contact me at any time.
Good morning,
Just a reminder that all 401k enrollments and changes will be due tomorrow, April 1st, by 10 am. Anything received after this deadline will not be processed until the July 1st effective date.
I have attached the enrollment/change form for your convenience.
If you have questions, please let me know.
Sunday, March 30, 2003
  Iron Maiden
Run to the Hills

White man came across the sea
Brought us pain and misery
Killed our tribes killed our creed
Took our game for his own need

We fought him hard we fought him well
Out on the plains we gave him hell
But many came too much for Cree
Oh will we ever be set free?

Riding through dustclouds and barren wastes
Galloping hard on the plains
Chasing the redskins back to their holes
Fighting them at their own game
Murder for freedom a stab in the back
Women and children and cowards attack

Run to the hills run for your lives
Run to the hills run for your lives

Soldier blue on the barren wastes
Hunting and killing their game
Raping the women and wasting the men
The only good Indians are tame
Selling them whisky and taking their gold
Enslaving the young and destroying the old

Run to the hills run for your lives
(repeat to end)

My woman made me sing karaoke yesterday.
Saturday, March 29, 2003
  Dispatches From The War In Iraq

ISC Research is a Black Think Tank In Chicago. The analytical center was created recently by a group of Black journalists and military experts from within the Black community to provide accurate and up-to-date news and analysis of the war against Iraq.

Today we can see that the US advance is characterized by disorganized and "impulsive" actions. The troops are simply trying to find weak spots in the Iraqi defenses and break through them until they hit the next ambush or the next line of defense.

Not a single goal set before the coalition forces were met on time. During the nine days of the war the coalition has failed:

1. to divide Iraq in half along the An-Nasiriya - Al-Ammara line,
2. to surround and to destroy the Iraqi group of forces at Basra,
3. to create an attack group between the Tigris and the Euphrates with a front toward Baghdad,
4. to disrupt Iraq's military and political control, to disorganize Iraq's forces and to destroy the main Iraqi attack forces.

A whole range of problems that require their own solutions was uncovered directly on the battlefield. Thus, combat in Iraq raised serious concerns about the problem of coordination between units from different services.

Limited decision-making time and the ability to detect and to engage an enemy at a great distance make "friendly fire" one of the mostserious problems of modern warfare. For now the coalition has no adequate solution to this problem. At one location or another every day of this war the coalition troops were attacking friendly forces.

More at:
Despite stronger-than-expected fighting in Iraq's south and more deaths of American and British troops, Bush was steadfastly optimistic about the war's outlook.
Are you in the group or area authorities consider in danger?

What are the signs and symptoms of the disease?

Are medications or vaccines being distributed?


Who should get them?

Where should you seek emergency medical care if you become sick?
When stories lack any real information, it's hard to not think of propaganda.
  *** Start feeling more confident about yourself! ***
Enlarge Your Breasts Quickly And Easily!
100% Naturally With No Surgery!

Permanently increase your breast size!
Get more complements on your figure!
Absolutely no side effects!

  Have a safe weekend

• U.S. Continues Baghdad Missile Strikes
• Iraqi Missile Shatters Kuwait City Mall
• Air Force Jets Destroy Building in Basra
• Blix to Step Down After U.S. Snub
• Advisers Caution Over Smallpox Program
• High Court to Address Molestion Law
• Priests, Monks Nabbed in Latest War Protest
• Another 'Idol' Contestant Has Rap Sheet
Friday, March 28, 2003

Renata had said something about the kids killed at Santana, the other kids shot in El Cajon. You’re not really surprised it happened there, in El Cajon and Santee. People call it “Klantee,” and while they laugh, they’re not really joking.

“Just that … it was different when we … I dunno.”

On my back, with my head in her lap, she exhaled straight above me. Like a locomotive, the smoke dissipating and disappearing. She was considerate enough to turn her head each time she took a drag, so as to not crackle the ashes down into my face. My eyes are bad enough as it is.

I thought of fighting as a kid, always dreading it beforehand but never really minding it once it started. The adrenal rush, the battle to survive and avoid embarrassment. As I got older, the whole business – while occasionally necessary, I’ll admit – makes me kinda sad.

What, I dunno, maybe brass knuckles? Some kid had a knife. The guy in the Maiden shirt. Jason Hickey, his name was. He was in my shop class the day I cut my finger, and never gave me shit about anything. Everyone was afraid of him. He told me that he had a clock radio with an alarm that woke him up each morning playing the Vincent Price monologue at the beginning of Number of the Beast. To this day I still haven’t been able to find a clock-radio that does that.

He might’ve had a knife. Maybe someone else did, but there were also probably kids who did coke, too.

All I wanted to do was chase the girls.
Thursday, March 27, 2003
As I have numerous priority items on my plate, I’ll flag this for follow-up, and get back to you. I’ll need to assess some numbers versus projections.
Who would've guessed that somewhere in the world, there's a factory that spends its time and resources on manufacturing not just any blow up sex dolls, but blow up sheep in particular? The guys in NOFX would've guessed it, and they've found the company that makes 'em. Several of these very sheep were thrown at the audience during Tuesday night's show at the Trocadero in Philadelphia.
In the interest of semantics, is it a U.S.-led war against Iraq, or is it a U.S. war against Iraq?
It's that time again!

What: 401k Open House
When: Thursday, March 27th
Where: Training Room Suite 200
Time: 12:30 - 2:00 pm

You can:
Enroll in the 401k Plan
Change your contribution %
See the Principal's Website In action
Ask questions

We'll have all the necessary forms available.
  An e-mail

Can't manana, have an appointment, but will shoot for Friday. By the way, have you seen the uber-yuppie couple who stand at half-court and throw frisbees at the basket? He's late-thirties and handsome; she's about 5'3", 5% body fat, big blonde hair and tits, micro-length tennis dresses. Yesterday they were driving what looked like a Maserati, and today they had a seriously tricked-out Hummer - it's a wow!
  Saddam Canal

Two Marines drowned in southern Iraq after attempting to cross a canal without a safety line while wearing heavy gear and rifles, The Washington Times has learned.

The Marines were identified by the Pentagon as Cpl. Evan James, 20, of Hancock, Ill., and Sgt. Bradley Korthaus, 28, of Scott, Iowa. Both were part of a Marine Corps Reserve engineer company in Peoria, Ill.
Wednesday, March 26, 2003
Officials from President Bush on down are scrambling to say they never claimed the war would be won quickly. But this was precisely the message from officers involved in planning the war. It was, in fact, the premise underlying the whole war plan.
Five days into the war, Saddam's regime has not collapsed, even though the overwhelming superiority of the forces deployed by U.S. military commanders makes its eventual demise inevitable. The crucial test of the duration and cost in human lives of the campaign to oust the regime may come within days, as coalition forces engage with key Republican Guard divisions deployed to make the battle for Baghdad as bloody as possible.
  The Dangers of Tablature Dependence/Tabaholics Anonymous

In the past 20 years, guitar publications have strayed from a primarily standard musical notation format to a tablature format. Tablature is a method of notation which does not require the user to actually know what notes he or she is playing. It simply indicates at which frets notes are to be placed. I am not a great sight reader on guitar (which is usually the case amongst guitar players), however, I did teach myself to play by ear and by note. Tablature is one of many learning methods, or "open doors" as I call them, but I would like you to ponder what I feel are some potentially limiting and perhaps some crippling results of tablature dependence.

Tab can keep a person from learning by ear. I have taught literally hundreds of people how to play guitar. I have seen countless cases of kids and adults who would never venture in to learning a song by ear, because they could find it in tab. In my opinion, this is a form of laziness which hinders a person from developing an original style, as well as developing a "good ear." I have an analogy for "tabaholics." They are like the student who steals the answers to a test then memorize the answers. The student gets a good grade on the test, but is left with no understanding or greater insight pertaining to what they just "regurgitated."

Tab can limit knowledge of the fret board. Tab shows the guitarist one way of playing something. If the same thing is learned by ear, the musician will very likely discover several ways to play the very same thing. Likewise, if the musician learns the same thing by note, they will also discover different ways of playing the same idea, and will ponder different choices of fingering that would have been dictated to them by the person who did the tab transcription.

Tab can hinder one's knowledge of music theory. Music theory involves a basic relationship of notes letter names by numbers. Since tab does not deal with thes relationships, it does not reinforce, nor make known, the relationships that would be helpful to a person to theoretically be able to describe to themselves or to others, what it is about a certain lick thyat is so appealing. For example, "I really like how the flat five (Eb) sounds over the A7 chord. When you know the relationship of a sound to a situation, it can then be transferred to a different key(transposition). The tabaholic is not going to be as likely to make those comparisons and discoveries.

OK Guitarists, are you ready to get mad at me? Guitarists are typically among the most musically illiterate musicians I have ever encountered In part, I blame this on Tab. Tab is a quick fix but a long term hinderance. So few guitarists can read music that it is pitiful. If you are teaching yourself to play, teach your self to read music, and to play by ear. It aint rocket science dude! (or dudettes) If you can count to 13 and say tyhe alphabet from A to G, you can learn the basics of music. If you are taking lessons from a teacher who does not teach note reading or the concept of playing by ear, get a new teacher.
These people are cheering as this idiot aristocrat sends their children to gruesome deaths.

And you are an idiot if you think your freedom has anything to do with the city of Baghdad.
I envy him and his insouciant lifestyle. I wish I was “generally available”, as my own schedule has me “generally unavailable”.
  War means more T&A

The rap mogul Russell Simmons and the rapper Mos Def have said that MTV in the United States would not show antiwar public service commercials they had created. The MTV spokeswoman, who insisted on anonymity, confirmed this, saying in an e-mail message that "MTV does not accept advocacy ads."
  And this is one I never saw coming:

• FERC: Calif. energy prices were manipulated
  Good morning, these are the headlines

• British, Iraqi Fighters Battle at Basra
• Coalition Forces Bombard Iraqi State TV
• Second Officer Dies From Grenade Attack
• U.S. Troops Repel Iraqi Desert Attack
• Bush to Warn of Potentially Long Conflict
• First Relief Convoy Sets Out for Iraq
• Senate Halves Tax Cut to Reduce Deficit
• Iraqi Web Log Chronicles City Under Attack
Tuesday, March 25, 2003
  Boycott of American Goods Over Iraq War Gains

(Reuters) - No more Coca-Cola or Budweiser, no Marlboro, no American whiskey or even American Express cards -- a growing number of restaurants in Germany are taking everything American off their menus to protest the war in Iraq. Although the protests are mainly symbolic, waiters in dozens of bars and restaurants in Hamburg, Berlin, Munich, Bonn and other German cities are telling patrons, "Sorry, Coca-Cola is not available any more due to the current political situation."
I want to play, and I heard that Patrick is interested.
Has anyone seen the vice president lately?

I don't know much about politics -- it's a self-righteous man's game -- but I have concluded there must be some strategy when it comes to the public appearances of our officials. Like, sometimes you see Bush on TV every day, and then he's gone for a week and it's Powell's turn to be everywhere.

Cheney makes the rounds, disappears, and suddenly Rumsfeld is everywhere. Or Tom Ridge or Ashcroft.

It's like now you see 'em, now you don't.

The fact that these guys seem to be so interchangeable suggests that the media is in on it, and they aren't as biased as The Right would have you believe.

Monday, March 24, 2003
Outspoken documentarian Michael Moore split the audience at Sunday night's Academy Awards by repeating his verbal attack on President George W. Bush. Moore used his 45-second acceptance speech for Best Documentary to blast Bush, as he had on Saturday at the Independent Spirit Awards. The director, who invited his fellow nominees to join him onstage to show their solidarity in his message to the President, received a standing ovation from most of the Oscars audience but a minority booed as he hammered Bush.

Moore said, "We live in a fictitious time. We live in a time where we have a fictitious President conducting a war for fictitious reasons. We are against this war Mr. Bush. Shame on you." Oscar host Steve Martin helped to calm things down after Moore bounded offstage by joking, "The teamsters are helping Michael Moore into the trunk of his limo."

But Moore continued his rant backstage when he faced the press. When he was asked why he chose to make his comments at the Academy Awards, he said, "I'm an American and you don't leave your citizenship when you enter the Kodak Theatre." He then played down the booing that could be heard during his speech: "Those were all my friends and relatives. I said Hollywood has got such a bad rap for being a bunch of left wingers it would be really cool if a bunch of you booed. But, seriously, do your jobs - don't report there was a split decision in the hall because five wild people booed."
``What can I say other than it was just an absolutely horrible performance by us on defense,'' Phoenix coach Frank Johnson said.

The Sonics shot just 37 percent, but Lewis was 12-for-16, 10-for-13 in the second half. Many of his baskets were uncontested layups. Johnson singled out Shawn Marion's poor defense.

``Shawn couldn't stop him,'' Johnson said. ``I tried to get someone else on him, but Shawn said he wanted him, and still couldn't stop him.''

Marion accepted the blame.

``I guess I wasn't doing what I'm supposed to do,'' he said. ``I put it on my shoulders.''
  A coworker I've never met sent me this e-mail.

This is for our men and women at war.

Please visit the Department of Defense web page below and sign in thanking the men and women of the US military services for defending our freedom. The compiled list of names will be sent out to our soldiers at the end of the month. So far, there are only about 7.5 million names. Wouldn't it be nice if all those men and women knew how much we appreciate them defending the Freedoms we sometimes take for granted?

The entire exercise takes 10 seconds...literally.

Please pass it on to your email friends.

Arriviste, n.: one that is a new and uncertain arrival (as in social position or artistic endeavor)

Sportscasters described the young phenom as an arriviste who had somehow managed to reach the semifinals.

I will give a grubby $1 bill to the first person to spot the obvious error.
This is the time an opportunistic terrorist would strike. Today is March 24.
  Subject: Theft from a patient (CVPD case#03-05111)

On 03-17-2003 at approximately 1500 hrs a person wearing a stolen doctors smock posed as a physician and stole a very valuable ring from a patient at a local hospital. The suspect in this case may be familiar with medical practices and knew of medical procedures that the victim had earlier in the day.

The suspect conducted a brief examination of the victim. The examination consisted of talking to the victim and taking her vital signs. While speaking to the victim, the suspect told the victim that he was going to remove her ring and put it in the hospital safe.

The suspect is described as being a White male in his 40’s with an Olive complexion. The suspect has black hair with some gray. The victim believes that the suspect may have a very subtle Mediterranean or Middle Eastern accent.

The ring taken is described as a yellow gold USN Annapolis graduate ring. The ring had the victim’s wedding ring soldered to the Annapolis ring. The approximate value of this ring is $10,000.

If you have any information regarding this incident please call Detective Matt Hardesty (619) 691-5112 or Lt. Peltekian (619) 585-5670

I heard today that rapist film director Roman Polanski was applauded on last night's Oscar telecast. What exactly are the terms of penance for raping a 13-year-old girl?
I mean, a guy who robs a liquor store when he's 19 is one thing, but Polanski was in his 40s when he gave that girl booze and a pill and forced himself on her.

I know why they booed Michael Moore -- though I also heard he was applauded by a great many people -- but cheering a rapist is something I can't quite come to terms with.
Sunday, March 23, 2003
  Michael Moore booed as he slams Iraq war at Oscars

HOLLYWOOD (AFP) - Famed US documentary maker Michael Moore used his win of an Oscar to launch a violent attack on US President George W. Bush and war in Iraq amid loud boos from the audience.

"We live in fictitious times," he said when picking up the award for best documentary for his anti-gun film "Bowling for Columbine."

"We live in a time with fictitious election results that elect fictitious presidents. We live in a time when we have a man sending us to war for fictitious reasons.
The fantasy baseball draft is tonight, but I am not participating this season. Since I won last year, it's kinda pussyish to not be involved, but I just didn't have it in me. I want to have some free time this summer.

However, I talked to my brother a little while ago, and he told me that he got The Big Unit.

The Onion always makes me laugh, particularly when it has stories about McDonald's characters and heroic pitbulls.
Saturday, March 22, 2003
With baseball season approaching, you may want to check out this site.
There will be no rush to judgment, but there will be a judgment.
  -Dan Rather, cited by Timothy Crouse in The Boys on the Bus, 1974.
"The average journalist, including myself, is a whiskey-breathed, nicotine-stained, "stubble-bearded guy."
  inanition \in-uh-NISH-uhn\, noun:

1. The condition or quality of being empty.
2. Exhaustion, as from lack of nourishment.
3. Lack of vitality or spirit.
  Our Letter to America

Dear American Friends,

I apologize for the anti-American statements which have come from some of my countrymen and my government as of late. There are plenty of Canadians who back your efforts to rid the world of the scourge of Al Qaeda and the viciousness of Saddam Hussein.
Friday, March 21, 2003
On a night Lakers center Shaquille O'Neal scored his 20,000th career point, the Lakers were upset because someone at Arco Arena defaced the game ball presented to O'Neal by writing "Shaq is an asshole" on it.
Without a doubt, I am a trencherman.
  Bolstering the reputation of fraternity members everywhere

DAVIDSON - Five Davidson College students are charged with a felony after a white goose was lured away with bread crumbs and beaten to death with a golf club at the town's park.

The men, affiliated with Kappa Sigma fraternity, spent Friday night in the Mecklenburg County jail. Davidson College has suspended activities of the fraternity while it investigates the incident.

Davidson Police Chief John Kearin said he expects more arrests early this week.

Kearin said a town employee saw a group of men get out of two vehicles at Roosevelt Wilson Park about 3:30 Friday afternoon and lure the goose away from others with bread crumbs.

Then one of the men repeatedly hit the goose with a golf club. Once it stopped moving, another man tossed it into the trunk and they drove away, the chief said.


TO: All Faculty, Staff, and Students

FROM: Stephen L. Weber
SDSU President


Consequent to the outbreak of war in Iraq, the Department of Homeland
Security has maintained the national alert level at orange - a high risk of
possible terrorist activity.

I am writing to assure you that San Diego State is in close and regular
contact with the local office of the FBI and other law enforcement
agencies. To date we have no knowledge of any specific security threats to
our campus. However, by their very nature, major universities are "soft
targets." Please be vigilant, report anything of concern to the Department
of Public Safety at 619-594-1991 (in case of emergency, dial 911 from any
campus telephone), and reacquaint yourself with the campus emergency
preparedness procedures ( The heightened
level of alert is likely to continue for some time; it will require of each
of us increased awareness and concern for our mutual security.

There is another, more immediate threat to our campus - a threat to the
values and practices that make SDSU a great university. A university must
always be a place that is open to different ideas and respectful of
alternative political views. An important part of the learning environment
we work so hard to create comes from that diversity of viewpoints and
values. Because it is so critical to who we are and to the human growth
and development we foster, we must each work proactively to preserve and
strengthen the climate of civility and tolerance for alternative views that
has been a hallmark of our campus.

Finally, while each of us has, and is entitled to, her/his own views about
this war, there are some members of our SDSU family who are more
immediately affected by the war. Please be supportive of our visiting
international students and scholars. They are our guests; their presence
here enriches the learning experience for us all. Please also be
supportive of our ROTC cadets and of our many students and employees who
are in the reserves or who have family members serving in the
military. This is a difficult time for us all but particularly for them.

Allow me to conclude by reminding us that the work that we are all doing
here the work of teaching and learning; the work of discovering one another
and the wonderful variety of ways of being human; the work of recognizing
our own human limits and conceits; the work of understanding work that
takes place here and at other universities around the world, is our best
hope for a future free of war.
Get 100 US dollars free!

The images are the same ones that were on TV during college. I remember trying to convince a girl that during times of war it is important for people to be close to one another. She wasn’t having any of it.

The United States of America is bombing the hell out of a city that from here looks a lot like Tucson, Arizona.

I don’t care, and I’m not all that interested in the NCAA basketball tournament that’s been bumped off CBS so the network can air grainy and blurry images of a burning Baghdad. I didn’t fill out a bracket; by keeping the $10 entry fee, I can almost buy a share of Cisco Systems.

Today is payday, and my direct deposit has nearly caused me to forget about the polarization of American politics and the disappearing middle class to which I aspire.

Pay has infused me with goodwill.
No, I feel good anyway.

I hope you have a nice day, and please try to get outside this weekend. It feels good.
Thursday, March 20, 2003
The dreams come fast now; no more waking up screaming. Trillions of kaleidoscopic swirls wet the night.

Bad thoughts drift away -- to someone else.
  Drudge Report headlines

Russia: Regret...

Gorbachev: Mistake...

China: Halt...

Vatican: 'Deep Pain'...

India: Unjustified...

Mexican President: Against. ..

Canadian PM: Stop Criticizing USA...

Remember Harold ``The Show'' Arceneaux scoring 36 points as the Weber State Wildcats stunned No. 3 seeded North Carolina in 1999?
The Australian woman said, "It's warmer in hell, so down we go."
  E-mail to IT, I suppose

Everyone here in the ____ seems to be having problems with Google searches. While we can get through to Google, often we'll have to reload the results page to actually see anything. A minor issue, but one that does cause disruption, since we use Google so often. Is there anything that can be done about this? I don't notice the same issues using Google at home.
  virago \vuh-RAH-go; vuh-RAY-go\, noun:

1. A woman of extraordinary stature, strength, and courage.
2. A woman regarded as loud, scolding, ill-tempered,
quarrelsome, or overbearing.
Wednesday, March 19, 2003
  By this reasoning, it is okay to assassinate President Bush

Assassinating a foreign leader runs counter to a 1976 order signed by President Ford. But White House officials cite international law, which states that, once a war begins, there are no limits on military actions against enemy leaders. Saddam, as Commander-in-Chief of Iraq’s Armed Forces, is a legitimate target, they say.
Congratulations, little man, you got what you want. It seems like it's been a long time -- actually, since your dad was in charge -- that we waged a real war.

Like other Americans, I don't give shit. For people like me, this sort of nonsense is just another excuse to get drunk.

  Top White House anti-terror boss resigns

"Hardly a surprise," said one former intelligence official. "We have sacrificed a war on terror for a war with Iraq. I don't blame Randy at all. This just reflects the widespread thought that the war on terror is being set aside for the war with Iraq at the expense of our military and intel resources and the relationships with our allies."
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The oldest voice in the U.S. Congress rose on Wednesday to denounce as misguided President Bush's march to war with Iraq.

"Today I weep for my country," said West Virginia Democrat Sen. Robert Byrd. "No more is the image of America one of strong, yet benevolent peacekeeper. ... Around the globe, our friends mistrust us, our word is disputed, our intentions are questioned.

"We flaunt our superpower status with arrogance," Byrd said, adding: "After war has ended the United States will have to rebuild much more than the country of Iraq. We will have to rebuild America's image around the globe."
Fucking dumb Americans increase the president's approval rating on the eve of war. The only time you like this asshole is when we're getting attacked or invading some third-world country.

You should be ashamed of yourselves, fucking sheep.
  From the desk of the company president

To members of the ____ Network Division -

In just about 15 minutes, the deadline President Bush imposed on Iraq will have passed, and it is unlikely anything will have occurred to dissuade further action. 

With that, I would like to suggest that at 5pm PST, all members of the ____ team stop for a moment of silence to think about Greg, as well as the other members of our armed forces—both known to us and unknown—and pray for a quick and safe resolution, and a speedy return home. 

Somehow I think it will make a difference; and we’re all anxious to have Greg back with his family—including his family here at ___.

What happened to all the blood that Red Cross rounded up?

Did we need the blood, or was donating a method of allowing people to feel like they were doing something to help? Perhaps both.

But Jimmy Jazz didn't give a shit about any of that, the buildings and airplanes and other people's religious wars. He still had to score, and the jones doesn't pause for acts of terrorism.

Flatbush Avenue in Brooklyn? Nope.

It was near Broad and Diamond in Philadelphia. A world darker than the city exhibited in that movie "Seven."

Gas skyrocketed immediately, but it took a few weeks for the price of narcotics to inch upward. Jimmy Jazz had the dough, so he told me:

"Fucking TVs everywhere, right? The smoke in New York. Busses stopped running, they didn't know about SEPTA, any of the trains, was it gonna be World War III. Someone said something about a plane hijacked over Texas."

Nearly smiling as he spoke, Jimmy's eyes surged.

"And I was like, Motherfucker, I gotta score, y'know? Shit don't take a holiday."
  Things she hates most in the world, she says

Superficial, brainless people, lies, war, two-faced humans, careless destroying of nature, inquisitors of pagan believing, violence against innocent people and animals, Hip-Hop, Rap, Techno-music, mainstream kids of today without any behavior, synthetic drugs, my divorced husband and much more…especially Vodka-Red Bull
"Thank God it is the USA who are the only super power and not someone else "

Richard George, UK
  Spanish-American War

Spanish-American War, war waged against Spain by the United States in 1898, to liberate Cuba from Spanish rule. The war grew out of the Cuban struggle for independence.

A strong reaction to this conflict developed in the United States on both humanitarian and economic grounds. In 1897 Spain attempted to compromise by granting Cuba partial autonomy and abolishing the system of prison camps. The insurgents, however, pressed for independence. On February 15, 1898, the U.S. battleship Maine, sent to the port of Havana to protect U.S. citizens and property, was sunk by an explosion. The cause was unknown, but reports pointed to sabotage. Both the United States and Spain declared war.

On May 1 the Spanish fleet anchored in Manila Bay, in the Philippines, was destroyed by U.S. naval forces; on July 1 U.S. troops penetrated the outer defenses of the city of Santiago de Cuba, Cuba; and on July 3 a Spanish naval squadron was destroyed while attempting to cross the U.S. blockade of Santiago harbor. On July 18 the Spanish government requested a settlement. Spain relinquished Cuba and ceded the Philippines, Puerto Rico, and Guam to the United States.

In 1969 it was determined that a defective boiler caused the explosion on the Maine.

Encarta® 98 Desk Encyclopedia © & 1996-97 Microsoft Corporation.
All rights reserved.

As soon as I heard the gunshot, the first thing I thought was, I hope no one was hit. It was a couple of blocks away, so I couldn't see if anyone was down.

It's quite a thrill, they say, shooting a gun. A certain amount of power attends discharging a firearm, perhaps the ultimate power. Or should I say, Supreme Power.
The Power to take a life.

To play God.

I don't know, but I wouldn't want the responsibility. Maybe that's why I haven't shot anyone to death. I wouldn't want to accept responsibility for the act. I'd have to drive through TJ, down the new highway to Mexico City. From there I'd take a Mexicana flight to Caracas, clear Customs and hop on an Aeropostal shuttle to Merida. Up there in the Andes, I'd cool out, drink a lot of coffee and rest.

In 10 years, I'd head back to Mexico City and see if the world was still in one piece.
Tuesday, March 18, 2003











I'm totally on your side on this one. I don't know what the company thinks it's achieving with this new filtering policy. If they think people are abusing the system, fine, talk to those people. But slowing everyone down and preventing access to sites we legitimately need is just moronic, if you ask me. I've complained about it several times.
Yesterday, Google was acting up for a lot of people, requiring a reload to see search results. I was barred from I haven't noticed anything today, but apparently they're having all sorts of issues over in IT (at least that's what I overheard). Do you have anything specific going on?
  trencherman \TREN-chuhr-muhn\, noun:

A hearty eater.
Monday, March 17, 2003
There are Muslim terrorists talking at their taxicabs in front of my home. I don’t understand a word they say, but I know they’re not talking about women.

My dog looks at them curiously, and it comes to me that the terrorists the governments tells me to watch out for are of the Muslim variety.

The taxis, and the 9/11 arrests in Boston.

I don’ t know what to do.
When Jennifer went to her car to get her cigarettes she was attacked by a man with a shovel. The man swung at her, clipping Jennifer on the shoulder and chipping the paint on the hood of the Ford wagon.

As the man raised the shovel above his head as if reloading, Jennifer pulled a small, sturdy knife from her pocketbook and stabbed him the ribs. Momentarily frozen by the searing pain, the man looked like a union worker in relief: tool aloft, crazed determination on his face.

He fell, bleeding, and the shovel tipped onto the gravel parking lot.

Jennifer found herself spitting at him as she jumped into the wagon and sped off.

She wouldn’t return for weeks.
This sentence, uttered by a 28-year-old woman on a London stage, may have torpedoed a juggernaut music group, one that has sold well more than 20 million albums:

“Just so you know, we're ashamed the president of the United States is from Texas.”

They’re burning records, boycotting airplay, and suggesting the group rename itself “Terrorist Chicks.”

Love it or leave it, Chicks, seems to be the message.

Personally, I think the world is a better place with one less saccharine faux-country act, but this furor is amazing.

I don’t think there’s any chance the group’ll be able to salvage its career. After all, the very sentiment directed at them and embraced by their detractors is the one that pervades America and the administration that rules it:

We are Americans, and we don’t compromise. We take a stand, and we don’t negotiate.

Reconsideration is a sign of weakness.

Glory be.
  verdant \VUR-dnt\, adjective:

1. Covered with growing plants or grass; green with
2. Green.
3. Unripe in knowledge, judgment, or experience;
unsophisticated; green.
Sunday, March 16, 2003
Simply put, this is the greatest article I've ever read.
In an apparent attempt to come up with a guise other than warmonger, George W. Bush is being hastily repackaged as "deeply religious."

Bush has always been officially described as "born again" — a useful device to explain the transformation from his early days (up to the age of 40) of heavy drinking and carousing.

But the notion that Bush is motivated by deep religious convictions is being pushed with such vigour these days by his supporters that one senses an orchestrated campaign — perhaps to prevent worldwide skepticism about the motives for the Iraq invasion from spreading to the U.S.
  A suggestive e-mail

I suppose some degree of commerce would grind to a halt if telephone solicitors weren't able to call people at home during dinner hour, but that doesn't make it any more pleasant.

Now Steve Rubenstein, a writer for the San Francisco Chronicle, has proposed Three Little Words, based on his brief experience in a telemarketing operation that would stop the nuisance for all time. The three little words are: Hold On, Please... Saying this while putting down your phone and walking off instead of hanging up immediately would make each telemarketing call so time-consuming that boiler rooms would grind to a halt. When you eventually hear the phone company's beep-beep-beep tone, you know it's time to go back and hang up your handset, which has efficiently completed its task. This might be one of those articles you'll want to e-mail to your friends. Three little words that eliminate telephone soliciting.

Do you ever get those annoying phone calls with no one on the other end?

This is a telemarketing technique where a machine makes phone calls and records the time of day when a person answers the phone. This technique is used to determine the best time of day for a real sales person to call back and get someone at home. What you can do after answering, if you notice there is no one there, immediately start hitting your # button on the phone, 6 or 7 times, as quickly as possible. This confuses the machine dialed call and it kicks your number out of their system. Since doing this, our phone calls have decreased dramatically.

Another Good Idea

When you get ads in your phone or utility bill, include them with the payment let the companies throw them away. When you get those pre-approved letters in the mail for everything from credit cards to 2nd mortgages and junk like that, most of them come with postage paid return envelopes, right?

Well, why not get rid of some of your other junk mail and put it in these cool little envelopes. Send an ad for your local chimney cleaner to American Express. Send the pizza coupon to Citibank. If you didn't get anything else that day then just send them their application back! If you want to remain anonymous, just make sure your name isn't on anything you send them. You can send it back empty if you want to just to keep them guessing! Eventually, the banks and credit card companies will begin getting their junk back in the mail. Let's let them know what it's like to get junk mail, and the best of it is that they're paying for it. Twice.

Let's help keep our postal service busy since they say e-mail is cutting into their business, and that's why they need to increase postage again.

Send this to a friend or two or three...or fifty.
Friday, March 14, 2003
I never knew that Polanski raped the 13-year-old girl at Jack Nicholson's house. I also found out that Polanski gave the 13-year-old girl champagne and a Quaalude before he raped her.
No one is up in arms about overtime. Some higher ups have mentioned that we have some overtime here and there, and they're not all that concerned, but they mentioned it. So I just thought I'd say that I understand that overtime means you're working hard, and that the daily OT rules make it near impossible to avoid having some overtime on your check practically every pay period, but we should try our best to make sure any OT is legitimately necessary.

Let me know if you have any concerns.

P.S. This does NOT mean that you should ever work off the clock just to avoid OT.

He raped a 13-year-old girl.
  Ruffled feathers

I don't have the depth to describe what it means when there are calls for a boycott of the Dixie Chicks, sweethearts of the American South.

Better watch your tongues, ladies.
Thursday, March 13, 2003
  Joseph J. Harper, imperial wizard of the American Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, says,
"This equal rights stuff has gotten out of hand. We're not concerned with whether they want us there or not. We're concerned with their right to choose who they want to choose."
Dressed in a wig, veil and sunglasses, Elizabeth Smart told the police officers who discovered her Wednesday in the Salt Lake City suburb of Sandy that her name was "Augustine." She said that the couple accompanying her — Brian Mitchell and his wife, Wanda Barzee — were her parents.

"We took her aside ... she kind of just blurted out, `I know who you think I am. You guys think I'm that Elizabeth Smart girl who ran away,'" Officer Bill O'Neal said.

"Her heart was beating so hard you could see it through her chest," he added.
  Nevada's "Black Book"

Officially known as the "List of Excluded Persons," the state's list of notorious gamblers names people who are considered so unsavory to legal gambling that they are prohibited from setting foot in a casino.

Current "Black Book" members and the year they entered the list:

Marshall Caifano, Chicago mob leader (1960)

Louis Dragna, Mob leader, convicted racketeer (1960)

Alvin Kaohu, Hawaiian organized crime member (1975)

Wilford Pulawa, Hawaiian organized crime boss (1975)

John Vaccaro, Slot cheater (1986)

Sandra Vaccaro, Slot cheater (1987)

Chris Petti, Mob associate, convicted bookmaker and card cheater (1987)

Michael Rizzitello, Mob associate, convicted kidnapper (1988)

William Land, Card cheater (1988)

James Tamer, Mob skimmer, bank robber (1988)

Frank Masterana, Convicted bookmaker (1988)

Frank Rosenthal, Mob associate (1988)

Harold Lyons, Slot cheater (1989)

Joseph Cusumano, Mob associate, convicted racketeer (1990)

Douglas Barr, Slot cheater (1990)

Timothy Childs, Slot cheater (1991)

Francis Citro, Mob collector, convicted racketeer (1991)

Richard Perry, Convicted sports fixer (1992)

Anthony St. Laurent, Reputed mob associate, convicted racketeer, bookmaker (1993)

Dominic Spinale, Convicted illegal bookmaker (1994)

Brent Eli Morris (1994)

Douglas William Barr, Convicted slot cheat (1994)

William Dominick Cammisano Jr., Reputed mob figure, convicted felon (1997)

Ronald Harris, Former Gaming Control Board computer expert who rigged slot machines (1997)

Anthony "Tony Ripe" Civella, Reputed Kansas City, Mo., mob figure (1997)

Jerry Dale Criner, Convicted slot cheat (1997)

Louis John Olejack, Convicted card cheat (1997)

John Joseph Conti, Reputed mob associate (1997)

Stephen Cino, Reputed mob associate (1997)

Charles Panarella, Reputed mob associate (1997)

Michael DiBari, Slot cheater (1998)

Peter Joseph "P.J." Ribaste, Reputed mob associate (1999)

Fred Pascente, a former Chicago police detective who served time for his connection to an Illinois mail fraud ring. (1999)

Michael Joseph Balsamo, a six-time convicted slot cheat, who is in the North Las Vegas jail in connection with a nationwide slot cheating scheme. (1999)

Peter Jay Lenz, convicted on bookmaking charges (2000)

John Edward Mealey, Jr., convicted for gaming related crimes (2001)

Ramon David Pereira, a career criminal (2001)
HR is getting sticklerish about the rules, but then, that's part of their job. I'm sure everyone's aware that the reason they're so picky about lunch breaks and overtime and such is that they're trying to live up to the laws protecting workers. Personally, I find it kind of annoying that you can't skip lunch of your own accord, but them's the rules.

I think everyone here follows these rules pretty much anyway, and I don't plan to become Big Brother. Take your lunch time whenever you want, and try to adhere to the rules.
AC/DC performed the following set list during their special, one-off appearance last night (March 11) at Roseland Ballroom in New York City:

01. Hell Ain't A Bad Place To Be
02. Back in Black
03. Stiff Upper Lip
04. Gone Shootin'
05. Thunderstruck
06. Rock And Roll Damnation
07. What's Next To The Moon
08. Hard As A Rock
09. The Jack
10. If You Want Blood
11. Hells Bells
12. Dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap
13. Rock And Roll Ain't Noise Pollution
14. Shoot To Thrill
15. T.N.T.
16. Highway To Hell
17. Whole Lotta Rosie
18. You Shook Me All Night Long
  Cindy Adams of the New York Post

THERE's no nudes like good nudes I always say.

Sarah Jessica Parker: "I've never done nudity and never will. I'm not comfortable with it."

Heather Locklear: "Not for me. I'm far too modest. My parents wouldn't like it."

Julia Roberts: "Acting with clothing on is a performance. Acting with clothing off is a documentary. I don't do documentaries."

Richard Gere: "I did it during a stage when I was exploring my sensuality."

Sandra Bullock: "I put duct tape on my nipples for the scene. I was so embarrassed I threw up."

Halle Berry: "It helped for me that Billy Bob Thornton was naked, too. I'd do it again if the role demanded it."

Nicole Kidman: "Doing that is not always easy but I don't believe in censoring myself."

Kate Winslet: "My bum's massive. My back's spotty. I have chicken arms. And I personally think my bosom's sagging. Hard for me to do that but I know it is liberating."

Brad Pitt: "I shudder because I think, 'My mom's going to see this.' "

Freddie Prinze Jr.: "I won't bare my butt. I have a giant wart. You don't want to see it." No, I don't. Not even if it was small. The wart, that is.
Amen, brother (JC, I just quoted Hulk Hogan). Then my point was subtly made?

So subtly I didn't even notice you were making one.

In 1957 Miles Davis went to France for a short tour and while there he recorded the soundtrack for the film Ascenseur Pour L'Echafaud. This CD contains the original LP of material plus 19 minutes of unreleased alternate versions. Better than many soundtracks, this music (which also features the tenor of Barney Wilen and pianist Rene Urtreger) does not really stand on its own without the film, so it's of mostly historical interest. — Scott Yanow
Wednesday, March 12, 2003
  Smarts Frustrated With Police Progress

Two divergent theories about who kidnapped Elizabeth Smart -- one advanced by detectives and the other formulated by the girl's family -- have led the missing teenager's family to openly criticize police for the first time.

Since the June 5 abduction, the Smart family has been careful not to fault Salt Lake City police investigators trying to crack the case.

But now Tom Smart, Elizabeth's uncle, says police are dragging their feet in the pursuit of a homeless drifter fingered by the crime's lone witness, Elizabeth's sister, 10-year-old Mary Katherine Smart, in October. To that point, she had not mentioned vagabond preacher Brian David Mitchell, who worked odd jobs for the Smarts for five hours in November 2001.

"They should have caught this guy by now," said Tom Smart, who has often spoken on behalf of the family. But "the police are too vested in [their top suspect Richard] Ricci. . . . It's a way to cover your ass."

Tom Smart called Mary Katherine's possible identification of Mitchell "the biggest lead right now."

While Elizabeth's father, Ed Smart, tempered the harshness of his brother's criticism, he too expressed "frustration" at public statements made by police dismissing Mitchell as a potential suspect.

"I hope police comments aren't downsizing the chance to find Elizabeth," Ed Smart said. "We can't afford to make assumptions. . . . When the only eyewitness says it could be [Mitchell], that is important."

The family also became frustrated when police chose not to publicize the information about Mitchell, Ed Smart said.

"They said if we go public it could scare him off. . . . I say the public can be very helpful," he said.

Lt. Jim Jensen, the lead detective in the Smart case, said he understands the Smarts' frustration, but said "this is a lead we're looking into. It's a lead we've been actively following for a while now."

Jensen said "as we speak" an FBI agent in Miami is following a credible sighting of Mitchell, who worked on the Smarts' roof and yard, according to Ed Smart.

Jensen added that "every cop in Salt Lake City is looking for him, his family is actively looking for him. He's one of many people in this investigation we want to speak to."

Since early in the investigation, police have placed the late Richard Ricci, a handyman who worked on the Smart's home in 2001, "at the top of the list" of potential suspects in the teen's disappearance. Arrested days after the kidnapping on a parole violation, Ricci died in custody in August of a brain hemorrhage.

"Right now our leads have pointed us in one direction -- to Ricci," said Salt Lake City Assistant Police Chief Scott Folsom, "but we will look at other possibilities."

Jensen, too, bristled at Tom Smart's suggestion that investigators are too heavily focused on Ricci to look thoroughly at Mitchell.

"Look, if we wanted to blame Ricci for this, we would have closed the case by now and told the Smarts we were no longer investigating it," Jensen said, adding that two full-time investigators, several part-time investigators, and agents with the Salt Lake City FBI are still trying to solve the case. At its peak, the investigation involved more than 100 police officers and FBI agents.

"I believe the police are trying to help us. I have tried to work with the police and I continue to do that," Ed Smart said. "The frustration isn't with detectives. . . . I believe the detectives on the ground are trying to do the best they can."

Until his death, the Smarts repeatedly begged the incarcerated Ricci to come forward with any information, saying he had not fully explained his actions and whereabouts around the time of the kidnapping. But in an interview Tuesday with The Salt Lake Tribune, Tom Smart defended Ricci, saying "he cooperated with police. . . . Ricci gave voluntary polygraphs."

Tom Smart added that Mary Katherine, who shared a bed with Elizabeth and feigned sleep during her sister's abduction, "has always said it wasn't Ricci, [but] the police did not want us to tell anybody [that]."

In October, when the girl told her father she thought the abductor was Mitchell, "it was the mother of all epiphanies," Tom Smart said.

The family went immediately to police but did not publicize the development until February, when Elizabeth's parents announced a $10,000 reward to anybody who could definitively clear Ricci.

"We believe there is somebody out there who can clear him," said Tom Smart, adding that Mary Katherine "would have known [if it was] Ricci." Based on Mary Katherine's description of the abductor's movements in the home, he said the intruder did not seem familiar with the house, as Ricci would have been.

Although Ricci, a career criminal, was never charged with the kidnapping, before his death prosecutors alleged he had burglarized the Smart home while working odd jobs.

Police theorized that Ricci was attempting a similar burglary at the Smart home when the girl awoke and was snatched.

"It could be that it's somebody other than Ricci, it could be somebody other [than Mitchell]," Jensen said. "I believe this case is going to be solved. . . . We're going to find out who did this."
This email is being sent in response to media calls to my office for comment from Brenda van Dam about the Elizabeth Smart developments. This happiest of news is having a tremendous emotional effect on Brenda for reasons anyone can imagine. She has decided not to do any media interviews this evening but asked me to share her thoughts with all of you:

Elizabeth and her family will have a wonderful second chance to live out their lives together. This is such a beautiful happy ending and while it still hurts so much that Danielle's life was taken from her and from us, I'm truly happy for the Smart family. To me the most important message of both Elizabeth and Danielle's stories is to never give up hope and never stop searching, with the community's help, until a missing child is rescued or found.
She was right under their noses, and they couldn't find her.
  Spinal Meningitis (Got Me Down) by Ween

Why they wanna see my spine mommy?
Why they wanna see my spine?
It's gonna hurt again mommy
Much worse than last time
Am I gonna see God, mommy?
Am I gonna die?
It really hurts mommy!
Am I gonna die?
Smile on mighty Jesus
Spinal Meningitis got me down

I'm feelin' greasy mommy
Please don't let me die
Stinky vaseline mommy!
Please don't let me die
Am I gonna see God, mommy?
Am I gonna die?
It really hurts mommy!
Am I gonna die?
Smile on mighty Jesus
Spinal Meningitis got me down
  An e-mail

I know it doesn't mean much in the grand scheme of things (one lousy kid), but it is refreshing to hear a positive story on the news.
  Here, piggy, piggy, piggy ...

Iraq is the first instance when the Bush doctrine is being applied and it is provoking an allergic reaction. The Bush doctrine is built on two pillars: (1) The United States will do everything in its power to maintain its unquestioned military supremacy; and (2) the United States arrogates the right to preemptive action.

These pillars support two classes of sovereignty: American sovereignty, which takes precedence over international treaties and obligations, and the sovereignty of all other states. This is reminiscent of George Orwell's Animal Farm: All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others. To be sure, the Bush doctrine is not stated starkly; it is buried in Orwellian doublespeak. The doublespeak is needed because the doctrine contradicts American values.
Brian McMahon, an associate speaker with Amazing Facts, first joined Amazing Facts Ministries in 1992. He has now had the privilege to minister to tens of thousands of people around the world of many backgrounds and faiths. Brian, an ordained minister, preaches with conviction, sincerity, clarity and compassion. Brian's seminars are well known for being among the very best for thoroughness and Christ-centeredness. His background has been beneficial in enabling him to communicate with and befriend those of other backgrounds and faiths. He has had the opportunity to present seminars in a vast array of venues and on multiple occasions in a correctional facility.
(Brian & Heidi McMahon)

Brian's wife, Heidi, shares her love for Jesus through music. She first began singing at the age of 3 with her father and sister, and continues to minister along side her husband. Having dedicated their lives to ministry, both Brian and Heidi share an enthusiasm for helping people find joy in Christ and true happiness through the gospel. The McMahon's have two daughters, Kara and Kelly, who travel with them.

  "Thank you" in over 465 languages

Abenaki (Maine USA, Montreal Canada) Wliwni ni
Abenaki (Maine USA, Montreal Canada) Wliwni
Abenaki (Maine USA, Montreal Canada) Oliwni
Achí (Baja Verapaz Guatemala) Mantiox chawe
Achuar (Ecuador, Peru) Maketai
Achuar (Ecuador, Peru) Yuuminsame
[Adare, see Harari]
Adyghe (Middle East) Wapsaw
Adyghe (Middle East) Thawerapsaw
Afar (Ethiopia, Eritrea, Djibouti) Gadda ge
Afrikaans (Southern Africa) Dankie
Afrikaans (Southern Africa) [very much] Baie dankie
Aguacateco (Huehuetenango Guatemala) Ntyox teru'
Ahtna (Alaska) Tsin'aen
Ainu [Saru dialect] (Japan) [formal] Iyayraykere
Ainu [Saru dialect] (Japan) [informal] Hioy'oy
[Akan, see Asante and Fante]
Akha (China, Southeast Asia) Gui lah hui te ha
Akha (China, Southeast Asia) Gui lah hui mi a de
Akha (China, Southeast Asia) Gui lah hui dui dui ma
Akha (Thailand) Ghu long khu me-ah
Akha (Chiang Rai Northern Thailand) Gu lah hu ma de
Aklanon (Philippines) Saeamat kimo
Alabamu (Texas USA) Alíila
Alabamu (Texas USA) Kano
Alabamu (Texas USA) Kanobi
Alabamu (Texas USA) [informal] Tá
Alabamu (Texas USA) [very much] Alíilamoolo
Alabamu (Texas USA) [very much] Kanoomoolo
Alabamu (Texas USA) [very much] Kanopalammoolo
Albanian (Albania, Yugoslavia) Ju falem nderit
Albanian (Albania, Yugoslavia) Faleminderit
Albanian (Albania, Yugoslavia) [very much] Faleminderit shumë
[Aleut, see Unagan]
Altai (Russia) Bïyan bolzïn
[Alutiiq, see Suqpiaq]
Ambo (Angola, Namibia) Ondapandula unene
Amharic (Ethiopia, Israel, Egypt) Amesegënallô
Amharic (Ethiopia, Israel, Egypt) Amesegunalhun
Amharic (Ethiopia, Israel, Egypt) [very] Betam amesegënallô
Amuzgo (Mexico) Quialva'
[Anishinaabe, see Ojibwe]
Apache (Arizona USA) Ashoge
Apache (Arizona USA) [formal] Áshood
Apache [Jicarilla] (Arizona USA) Ihe edn
Apache (Arizona USA) [informal] Ahíyi'ee
Apalachicola (Florida USA) Mvto
Apsaaloke (United States) Ahoo
Apsaaloke (United States) Ahó
Apsaaloke (United States) [very much] Ahókacira
Arabic (Middle East, North Africa) Shukran
Arabic (Middle East, North Africa) [very] Shukran gazilan
Arabic (Syria) Mamnuun
Arabic (North Africa) SaHHa
Arabic (Morocco) [lit. Praise to Allah] El-hamdullah
Arabic (Morocco) Barak llahu fik
Aragonese (Aragon Spain) Grazias
[Araucano, see Mapuche]
[Arawak, see Taino]
Armenian (Armenia, Russia, Middle East) Shnorhagallem
Armenian (Armenia, Russia, Middle East) Shterakravetsun
Armenian [Western] (Armenia) Shenorhagal em
Armenian [Western] (Armenia) [very much] Shad shenorhagal em
Armenian [Eastern] (Armenia) Sh'norhakal em
Armenian [Eastern] (Armenia) Shnorhakalutjun
Armenian (Armenia) [colloquial] Merci
Aromunian (Greece, Balkans) Multsãnjescu
Asante (Ghana) Meda w'asé
Asante (Ghana) Meda wo ase
Asante (Ghana) [very much] Meda wo ase paa paa paa
Assyrian [Eastern Assyrian] [by man] Basima
Assyrian [Eastern Assyrian] [by woman] Basimta
Assyrian [Eastern Assyrian] [by plural] Basimeh
Assyrian [Eastern Assyrian] Mesi
Assyrian [Eastern Assyrian] [very much] Hawit basima chim raba
Assyrian [Western Assyrian] (Assyria) Taudi
Asturian (Spain) Gracies
Atayal (Taiwan) Muhuway su
Atayal (Taiwan) Mhuway su'
Atayal (Taiwan) Mhuway su' balay
Atayal (Taiwan) [informal] Hway
Ateso (Uganda) Eyalama
[Aukan, see Ndjuka]
Aymará (Bolivia, Peru, Chile) Juspajaraña
Aymará (Bolivia, Peru, Chile) Juspajarkätam
Aymará (Bolivia, Peru, Chile) Juspaxar
Aymará (Bolivia, Peru, Chile) Yuspagara
Aymará (Bolivia, Peru, Chile) Dios pagarakátam
Aymará (Tihuanacu Bolivia) Yusulupay
Aymará (Lake Titicaca Bolivia) [rare] Yuspagarkàtam
Aymará (Lake Titicaca Bolivia) [rare] Yuspagaràtam
Azerbaijani [Azeri] (Azerbaijan, Iran) Sayol
Azerbaijani (Azerbaijan, Iran) Sag olun
Azerbaijani (Azerbaijan, Iran) Tæshækkür elæyiræm
Azerbaijani (Azerbaijan, Iran) [very much] Chokh sag olun
[Azeri, see Azerbaijani]
[Aztec, see Náhuatl]
Bakweri (Cameroon) Masuma
Bakweri (Cameroon) Na somi saisai
Balinese (Bali) [Halus speech] Tiang matur suksama
Balinese (Bali) Matu suksama
Balinese (Bali) Matur suksme
Balochi (Pakistan) Tai merbani
Bambara (Mali) [singular] I ni ce
Bambara (Mali) [plural] Aw ni ce
Bambara (Mali) [said by man] Nba
Bambara (Mali) [said by woman] Nse
[Bangla, see Bengali]
[Basa Sunda, see Sundanese]
Bashkir (Russia) Rekhmet
Basque (Spain, France) Eskerrik asko
Basque (Spain, France) Mila esker
Basque [Navarrese] (Spain) Esker mila
Basque [Navarrese] (Spain) Esker aunitz
Basque [Roncalais] (Spain) Eskerrik anitx
Batak (Indonesia, Sumatra, Philippines) Mauliate
[Bavarian, see German (Bavaria)]
Belorussian (Belarus) Dziakuju
Belorussian (Belarus) Dziákuj
Bemba (Zambia, Congo-Brazaville) Tsikomo
Bemba (Zambia, Congo-Brazaville) Twa to te la
Bengali (India, Bangladesh) Dhanyabad
Bengali (India, Bangladesh) [very much] Ozasro dhanyabad
[Bisayan, see Visayan]
Bislama (Vanuatu) Tangkiu
Bislama (Vanuatu) Tangkyu
Bislama (Vanuatu) [very much] Tangkiu tumas
Bislama (Vanuatu) [informal] Ta
Bisu (Xhina, Thailand, Myanmar) Ang hmèn yá
Blackfoot (Alberta Canada, Montana USA) Nitsíniiyi'taki
Boboda (Burkina Faso, Mali) Baraka
[Bobo Fing, see Boboda]
Bosnian (Bosnia and Hercegovina) Hvala
Bosnian (Bosnia and Hercegovina) [respect] Hvala vam
Breton (Brittany France) Trugarez
Breton (Brittany France) [formal] Trugarez deoc'h
Breton (Brittany France) [informal] Trugarez dit
Breton (Brittany France) [informal] Mersi dit
Breton (Brittany France) Ho trugarekaat
Brigidian (western Ireland) Boche'
Bru (Vietnam) Sa-aun
Bukusu (Mt. Elgon Kenya) Nasima
Bukusu (Mt. Elgon Kenya) Orio muno
Bukusu (Mt. Elgon Kenya) Webaale
Bukusu (Mt. Elgon Kenya) Wanyala
Bulgarian (Bulgaria) Blagodarya
Bulgarian (Bulgaria) Mersi
Bulgarian (Bulgaria) [thank you very much] Mnogo blagodarya
Bulu (Cameroon) Akeva
Bunun (Taiwan) Uninang
Bura (Nigeria) Maraba
Burmese (Myanmar) Chezu ba
Burmese (Myanmar) Chezu tinbade
Burmese (Myanmar) [thank you very much] Amyaji chezu tinbade
Burushashki (Northern Pakistan) Juu na
Burushashki (Northern Pakistan) Juu goor maniSh
Burushashki (Northern Pakistan) Shukria
Burushashki (Northern Pakistan) Bakhshish
[Byelorussian, see Belorussian]
Cahuila (United States) 'Ácha-ma
Cakchikel (Mexico) Matiosh chawe
[Cambodian, see Khmer]
Camuno (Italy) Gràsce
Cantonese [Chinese] (China) [for gift] Doh je
Cantonese [Chinese] (China) [for service] M goi
Cantonese [Chinese] [in advance- for gift] Doh je sin
Cantonese [Chinese] [in advance- service] M goi nei sin
Cassubian (Northweast Poland) Dzãkujã
Cassubian (Northweast Poland) [informal] Dzãczi
Cassubian (Northweast Poland) [old] Bóg zaplac
Catalan (Andorra, Spain, France) Gràcies
Catalan (Andorra, Spain, France) [very] Moltes gràcies
Catalan (Andorra, Spain, France) Mercès
[Cebuano, see Visayan]
Cham (Southeast Asia) Uan tabuan
Chamorro (Guam) Si yuus maasi
Chamorro (Guam) Si yu'os ma'ase'
Chatino (Tataltepec Mexico) Ngua tsaa xlay'be hii
Chechen (North Caucasus) Barkal
Chechen (North Caucasus) Barkalla
Cherokee (United States) Wa'-do
Cheyenne (United States) Néá'eshe
Cheyenne (United States) [plural] Néá'êshemeno
Cheyenne (United States) [intertribal] Hahóo
Chichewa (South Africa, Malawi) Zikomo
Chichewa (South Africa, Malawi)[very much] Zikomo kwambiri
Chichewa (South Africa, Malawi)[very much] Zikomo kwambili
Chilomwe (Malawi) Zikomo
Chilomwe (Malawi) [thank you very much] Zikomo kwambili
[Chinese, see dialects: Cantonese, Hoi San, Hokkien and Mandarin]
Chingoni (Malawi) Zikomo
Chinook Jargon (North America) Masiem
Chinook Jargon (North America) Mahsie
Chinyanja (Zambia, Mozambique) Zikomo
Chinyanja (Zambia, Mozambique) [very much] Zikomo kwambiri
[Chippewa, see Ojibwe]
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [to one person] Ndatenda
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [to one person] Ndinotenda
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [to a group] Tatenda
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [to a group] Tinotenda
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [for doing a task] Mazviita
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [for doing a task] Maita basa
Chishona (Zimbabwe) [for doing a task] Maita zvenyu
Chitonga (Malawi) Yewo
Chitonga (Malawi) [very much] Yewo chemene
Chitonga (Zambia) Twalumba
Chitumbuka (North Malawi) Yewo
Chitumbuka (North Malawi) [very much] Yewo chemene
Chitumbuka (North Malawi) [very much] Yewo chomene
Chiyao (South Malawi) Sikomo
Chiyao (South Malawi) Asante
Chiyao (South Malawi)[thank you very much] Sikomo kwejinji
Chiyao (South Malawi)[thank you very much] Asante sana
Choctaw (Oklahoma United States) Yokoke
Choctaw (Oklahoma United States) Yakoke
Chol (Mexico) Wokolix awölö
Chol (Mexico) Wokol a wala
Chortí (Guatemala) Ch'ahp'ei'x ta'p'a
Chuj (Guatemala) Yuj wal dios
Chuukese (Micronesia) Kili so
Chuukese (Micronesia) [very much] Kili so chapur
Chuukese (Chuuk Lagoon Micronesia) Kini so
Chuukese (Chuuk Lagoon Micronesia) [very] Kini so chapur
Chuvash (Russia) Tavtapuch
Chuvash (Russia) Tav
Chuvash (Russia) Tavssi
[Circassian, see Adyghe]
Coeur d'Alene (Idaho United States) Limlemtsch
Comanche (North America) Ura
Comanche (North America) Urako
Comori (Comoros) Marahaba
Comori (Comoros) Marahabha
Cornish [middle/unified] (Great Britain) Dew re-dallo dheugh-why
Cornish [middle/unified] (Great Britain) Durdala dywy
Cornish [modern] (Great Britain) Durdaladawhy
Cornish [modern] (Great Britain) Gwra'massi
Cornish [modern] (Great Brit.) [very much] Merastawhy
Cornish [Kemmyn] (Great Britain) Meur ras
Cornish (Great Britain) Meur ras dhis
Corsican (France) Grazia
Corsican (France) À ringraziè vi
Corsican (France) À ringraziavvi
Cree (Canada) (to one person) Kinanâskomitin
Cree (Canada) (to more than one person) Kinanâskomitinawaw
Cree (Canada) E'kosi
Cree (Canada) Têniki
Cree (Canada) Mikwec
Cree (Canada) Nunasko'mowin keya
Cree [Ouje Bougoumou] (James Bay Canada) Mîkwêc
Cree [Plains Cree] (Canada) Kitatamihin
[Creek, see Muskogee]
Creole (West Indies) Mese
[Créole (Seychelles), see Seselwa]
Crioulo (Guinea-Bissau) Obrigado
Croatian (Bosnia, Yugoslavia) Hvala
Croatian (Bosnia, Yugoslavia) [very much] Puno hvala
Croatian (Bosnia, Yugoslavia) [very much] Hvala lijepa
[Crow, see Apsaaloke]
Czech (Czech Republic) Dêkuji
Czech (Czech Republic) [informal] Dik'
Dagaare (Burkina Faso, Ghana) Barka
Dagaare (Burkina Faso, Ghana) Puorra bebe la
Dakota (North America) Pidamayado
Dakota (North America) [by male] Pidamaya yedo
Dakota (North America) [by female] Pidamaya ye
Danish (Denmark, Greenland) Tak
Danish (Denmark, Greenland) [very much] Mange tak
Dega (Vietnam) Lac jak
Dega (Vietnam) [very much] Lac jak ko ih lu
Deg Xinag (Alaska) Dogedinh
Deg Xinag (Alaska) Xisrigidisddhinh
Dekelh [Carrier] (Canada) Musi
Dekelh [Carrier] (Canada) [very much] Musicho
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by one to one] Snachailya
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by one to 2+] Snachalhuya
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by 2 to 1] Nahnachailya
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by 2 to 2+] Nahnachalhuya
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by 3+ to 1] Nenachailya
Dekelh [Lheidli] (Canada) [by 3+ to 2+] Nenachalhuya
Dekelh [Nak'albun] (Canada) [by 1 to 1] Snachailya
Dekelh [Nak'albun] (Canada) [by 1 to 2+] Snachalhya
Dekelh [Nak'albun] (Canada) [by 2+ to 1] Nenachailya
Dekelh [Nak'albun] (Canada) [by 2+ to 2+] Nenachalhya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by one to one] Snachailya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by one to 2+] Snachalhuya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by 2 to 1] Nahnachailya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by 2 to 2+] Nahnachalhuya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by 3+ to 1] Nenachailya
Dekelh [Saik'uz] (Canada) [by 3+ to 2+] Nenachalhuya
[Delaware, see Lenape]
Dhivehi (Maldives) Shukuriyyaa
Dhivehi (Maldives) [very much] Varah bodah shukriyyaa
Dinka (Sudan) Yin acaa muoc
Diola (Senegal) Mersi
Diola (Senegal) Emitekati
Domari (Egypt) Daarim
Dusun (Sabah Malaysia) Pounsikou
Dutch (Netherlands, Belgium) [polite] Dank u
Dutch (Netherlands, Belgium) [informal] Dank je
Dutch (Netherlands, Belgium) [polite] Dank u wel
Dutch (Netherlands, Belgium) [informal] Dank je wel
Dutch (Netherlands) Bedankt
[Dyerma, see Zarma]
Dyula [Jula] (Cote d'Ivoire, Burkina Faso) I ni che
Dzongkha (Bhutan) Kadinche
Dzongkha (Bhutan) Kadinche la
Edo (Nigeria) Ù rú èsé
Egyptian (ancient Egypt) [to a man] Dua Netjer en ek
Egyptian (ancient Egypt) [to a woman] Dua Netjer en etj
Ekegusii (Kenya) Imbuya mono
Enga (Papua New Guinea) Tángeyoo
English (America, Australia, UK, New Zea.) Thank you
English (America) [informal] Thanks
English (Australia) Ta
English (New Zealand, Midland England) Cheers
English [Strine dialect] (Australia) Thenks
English [Strine dialect] (Australia) Enks
English [old English] (old Britain)[sing.] Ic þancas do
English [old English] (old Britain)[sing.] Ic þancie þe
English [old English] (old Britain)[plur.] Ic sæcge eow þancas
English [Texan] (Texas United States) Thank ya
[Eskimo, see Inuktitut and Inuttut]
Esperanto (international use) Dankon
Esperanto (international use) Dankon al vi
Estonian (Estonia) Tänan
Estonian (Estonia) Aitäh
Estonian (Estonia) [to a man] Ole meheks
Estonian (Harjumaa Estonia) Aitih
Estonian (Viru-Nigula Estonia) Aiteh
Estonian (Vastseliina Estonia) Tehnän
Eton (Cameroon) Abumgang
Eton (Cameroon) Abuimgang
Ewe (Ghana, Togo) Mudo
Ewe (Ghana, Togo) Akpe
Ewe (Ghana, Togo) Mudu, epenau
Ewondo (Cameroon) Abui ngan
Eyak (Alaska) 'Awa'ahdah
Fang (Gabon) Abora
Fante (Ghana, Burkina Faso) Medagse
Fante (Ghana, Burkina Faso) Medawagse
Faroese (Faroe Islands) Takk
Faroese (Faroe Islands) Takk fyri
Farsi [Persian] (Iran, Afghanistan) Merci
Farsi (Iran, Afghanistan, Tajikistan) Tashakkur
Farsi (Iran, Afghanistan, Tajikistan) Motehshakeram
Farsi (Iran) Mamnoon
[Filipino, see Tagalog and Visayan]
Fijian (Fiji) Vinaka
Fijian (Fiji) [very much] Vinaka vakalevu
Fijian (Fiji) [very much] Vinaka sara vakalevu
Finnish (Finland) Kiitos
Finnish (Finland) Kiitoksia
Finnish (Finland) [formal] Paljon kiitoksia
Finnish (Finland) [informal] Kiitti
[Flemish, see Dutch (Belgium)]
Fon (Benin, Togo) Ablo
Fon (Benin, Togo) A houanu
Fon (Benin, Togo) [very much] A houanu ka ka
Fon (Benin, Togo) [formal] E na ce nu we
French (France, Belgium, Africa, Canada) Merci
French (France, Belgium, Africa, Canada) Merci beaucoup
Frisian [Westerlauwer] (Netherlands) Tanke
Frisian [Westerlauwer] (Netherlands) Tanke wol
Frisian [Westerlauwer] (Netherlands) Tankje
Frisian [Westerlauwer] (Netherlands) Tankje wol
Friulian (northern Italy) Graciis
Fulani (West Africa) Jaaraama
Fulani (West Africa) [to one person] A jaaraama
Fulani (West Africa) [to several people] On jaaraama
Futuna (Wallis and Futuna) Malo
Futuna Aniwa (Vanuatu) Fafetai
Futuna Aniwa (Vanuatu) Jinisa
Ga (Ghana) Ogiwadong
Gaam (Eastern Sudan) Áwdém áalò
Gaam (Eastern Sudan) Àayyá
Gagauz (Moldova) Saa olsun
Galician (Spain) Gracias
Gallo (France) Mèrczi
Garifuna (Guatemala) Téngi nían bún
Gascon (France) Merci
Georgian [Kartuli] (Georgia/former USSR) Mahd-lob
Georgian [Kartuli] (Georgia/former USSR) Gmadlob
Georgian (Georgia) [to more than 1 person] Mahd-lobt
Georgian (Georgia) [to more than 1 person] Gmadlobt
German (Central Europe) Danke
German (Central Europe) Danke schön
German (Central Europe) Vielen Dank
German (Central Europe) [informal] Dank dir
German (Austria) [in spoken language] Dankschen
German (Bavaria) [in spoken language] Danksche
German (Switzerland) [in spoken language] Dank schön
German (Zurich Switzerland) [spoken] Dankë
German (Zurich Switzerland) [spoken] Dank schön
German (Zurich Switzerland) Merci
German (Zurich Switzerland) [very much] Merci villmahl
Gong (Thailand) Ang kêun
Greek [Hellenic] (Greece, Cyprus) Efcharisto
Greek (Greece, Cyprus) Sas efharisto
Greek (Greece, Cyprus) [very much] Efharisto poli
Greek (Greece, Cyprus) [very much] Sas efharisto poli
Griko (Salento Italy) Kali' sso'rta-ssu
Guarani (Paraguay, Brazil, Bolivia) Aguije
Guarani (Paraguay) Aguyje
Guarani [Mbyá] (Brazil) Ha'evete
Gujarati (India, Bangladesh, S. Africa) Aabhar
Gujarati (Gujerat State, India) Dhanyawaad
Gurrangung (Australia) Yaddung jee
Gurung (Nepal) [to a child] Syaabaas
Gurung (Nepal) [to an equal or superior] Dxanyaa'baad
Gwich'in (Alaska) Mahsi'
Gwich'in (Alaska) Mahsi' choo
[Gypsy, see Romani]
G/wi [San] (Kalahari Africa) !kaen se !tau
G//ana [San] (Kalahari Africa) Kaen se !tau
Haida (Alaska) Háw'aa
[Hal-Pulaar, see Fulani]
Hän (Alaska) Mahsi'
Harari [Adare] (Ethiopia) Gaza yagabzal yushen
Harari [Adare] (Ethiopia) Alla magah
Hassaniya (Mauratania) Shukram
Hausa (West Africa) Na gode
Hausa (West Africa) Yauwa
Hawaiian (Hawaii) Mahalo
Hawaiian (Hawaii) [very much] Mahalo nui loa
Hebrew (Israel) Toda
Hebrew (Israel) [very much] Toda raba
[Hellenic, see Greek]
Helong (Timor, Semau Island Indonesia) Nodan mamomamo
Hindi (India, East Asia, Suriname) Shukriya
Hindi (India, East Asia, Suriname) Danyavad
Hindi (India, East Asia, Suriname) Dhanyawaad
Hiri Motu (Papua New Guinea) Tanikiu
Hmong Daw (Laos, Thailand) Ua tsaug
Hmong Daw (Laos, Thailand) Ua koj tsaug
Hmong Daw (Laos, Thailand) [very much] Ua tsaug ntau
Hmong Daw (Laos, Thailand) [very much] Ua koj tsaug ntau
Hmong Du (Vietnam) Ô chò
Hmong Njua (Laos, Thailand) Ua tsaug
Hmong Njua (Laos, Thailand) [very much] Ua tsaug ntau ntau
Hmong Njua (Northern Thailand) Zoo sab muab
Hñähñu (Mexico) Jamadi
Hoi San (China) U de
Hokkien [Chinese] (Singapore, Indonesia) Gum xia
Hokkien [Chinese] (Taiwan) Kam sia
Hopi (North America) [said by men] Kwakwhá
Hopi (North America) [said by women] Askwali
Hopi (North America) [said by women] Hevé
Hopi (North America) [very much, by men] Is kwakwhá
Hopi (North America) [very much, by women] Is askwali
Houailou (New Caledonia) Ei
Huaorani (Ecuador) Ewa ra
Huastec (Mexico) Jalbinchi yaan
Huastec (Mexico) C'ac'naamal yaan
Huave (Mexico) Dios mangüy ic
Huichol (Nayarit and Jalisco Mexico) Pan parius
Huichol (Nayarit and Jalisco Mexico) Pam parios
Hungarian [Magyar] (Hungary) Köszönöm
Hungarian [Magyar] (Hungary) Köszi
Hungarian [Magyar] (Hungary) [very much] Nagyon köszönöm
Hungarian [Magyar] (Hungary) [very much] Köszönöm szépen
Huron [Wyandotte] (USA, Canada) Yontonwe
Huron [Wyandotte] (USA, Canada) Ti-jiawen
[Ibo, see Igbo]
Icelandic (Iceland) Takk
Icelandic (Iceland) Takk fyrir
Icetot (Uganda) Ilakasugotia
Ido (international use) Danko
Igbo [Ibo] (Nigeria) Imena
Igbo [Ibo] (Nigeria) Imela
Igbo [Ibo] (Nigeria) Yâuwá
Igbo [Ibo] (Nigeria) Dalu
[Ik, see Icetot]
Ilokano (Philippines) Dios ti agngina
Ilokano (Philippines) Agyamanac
Ilokano (Philippines) [very much] Agyamanac unay
Ilonggo (Philippines) Salamat
Ilonggo (Philippines) Daghang salamat
Indonesian (Indonesia) [formal] Terima kasih
Indonesian (Indonesia) [informal] Makasih
Indonesian (Indonesia) [very informal] Thanks ya
Indonesian (Jakarta Indonesia) [slang] Trims
Ingush (Russia) Barkal
Ingush (Russia) [in spoken language] Barkl
Ingush (Russia) [lit. thanks be to you] Barkal xalda hwa
Ingush (Russia) [thank you very much] Saagha xalda hwa
Ingush (Russia) [thank you very much] Deala reaza xalda hwuona
Innu (Labrador and Quebec Canada) Tshinashkumitan
Interlingua (constructed) Gratias
Inuktitut (Baffin Island Canada) Qujannamiik
Inuktitut (Canada) Qujanaq
Inuktitut (Canada) [very much] Qujanarssuaq
Inuktitut (Canada) Mutna
Inuktitut (Canada) Nakorami
Inuktitut (Alaska) Taikkuu
Inuktitut (Barrow Alaska) Quyanaq
Inuktitut (Barrow Alaska) [very much] Quyanaqpaq
Inuktitut (Noatak Alaska) Taku
[Inupiaq, see Inuktitut]
Inuttut [Greenlandic] (Greenland) Qujanaq
Ioway (United States) [by men] Aho
Ioway (United States) [by women] Aha
Irish Gaelic (Ireland, Britain) [to one] Go raibh maith agat
Irish Gaelic (Ireland) [to more than one] Go raibh maith agaibh
Irish Gaelic (Ireland, Britain) Go raibh maith 'ad
Irish Gaelic (Ireland, Britain) [to one] Go raibh mile maith agat
Irish Gaelic (Ireland) [to more than one] Go raibh mile maith agaibh
Isamurongen (Batanes Philippines) Dios mamajes dinio
Italian (Central Europe, E Africa) Grazie
Itbayaten (Batanes Philippines) Ah Dios mamexes
Itbayaten (Batanes Philippines) Ah Dios mamexes dimo
Itbayaten (Batanes Philippines) Dios mamexes dimo
Itbayaten (Batanes Philippines)[very much] Rakux u kapamaxemaxes namen dimo
Ivasayen (Batanes Philippines) Dios mamajes dimo
Ivasayen (Batanes Philippines) [very much] Mamajemajes kami dimo su racuj
Itzaj [Itzá Maya] (Guatemala) D'yos b'ot'ik ti'ij
Itzaj [Itzá Maya] (Guatemala) D'yos b'o'tik
Itzaj [Itzá Maya] (Guatemala) D'yos b'o'tikil
Ixcatec (Mexico) Skanaa-ri
Ixil (Guatemala) Ta'n tiz
Jacalteca (Guatemala) Nich'an tiox
Japanese (Japan) Arigato
Japanese (Japan) Domo arigato
Japanese (Japan) [act of thanks not ended] Arigato gozaimasu
Japanese (Japan) [act of thanks has ended] Arigato gozaimashita
Japanese [Izumo] (Japan) Dan san
Japanese [Kansai Ben](Kansai, Osaka Japan) Ookini
Japanese [Kansai Ben](Kansai, Osaka Japan) Ookini arigatou
Japanese [Kumamoto] (Japan) Kora doshi
Japanese [Kyo Kotoba] (Kyoto Japan) Ohkini
Japanese [Shodoshima] (Shodoshima Japan) Ookini
Japanese [Tohoku Ben] (northeast Japan) Oshoshina
Japanese [Uchinaaguchi] (Okinawa Japan) Nihwee-deebiru
Jaqaru [Jacaru] (South America) Jilatyi
Javanese (Indonesia) Matur nuwun
Javanese (Indonesia) Kesuwun
Jèrriais (Jersey) Mèrci bein des fais
[Jula, see Dyula]
Kabuverdianu (Cape Verde) Obrigadu
Kabyle (Algeria) Tamemmirt
Kachin (Burma) Chyeju kaba sai
Kachin (Burma) Chyeju gaba sai
Kadazan (Sabah Malaysia) Kotohuadan
Kala Kawaw Ya (Australia) Eso
Kalmyk (Russia) Khanganav
Kanienkehaka [Mohawk] (Canada, USA) Niawen
Kanjobal [Q'anjob'al] (Guatemala) Yujwal Dios
Kanjobal [Q'anjob'al] (Guatemala) Yuj wal tyoxh
Kanjobal [Q'anjob'al] (Guatemala) Yuj wal ch'an tyoxh
Kannada (India) Dhanyawaadagalu
Kannada (India) Vandane
Kannada (India) Vandanegalu
Kanuri (Nigeria) Ardeneskin
Kapampangan (Philippines) Salamat
Kapampangan (Philippines) [formal] Salamat pu
Karaim (Trakai Lithuania) Tabu
Karakalpak (Uzbekistan) Rahmet
Karelian (Finland, Russia) Spassibo
Karelian [Tver] (Russia) Passibo
Karen (Thailand) Da blu
Karen (Thailand) [very much] Da blu do ma law
[Karen, see also Pho Karen and Sgaw Karen]
[Kartuli, see Georgian]
Karuk [Karok] (California USA) Yo-twa
Kasem (Ghana, Burkina Faso) De N lei
Kasem (Ghana, Burkina Faso) A ke lei naa
Kashmiri (India, Pakistan, China) Shukria
Kashmiri (India, Pakistan, China) Danawad
Kaurareg (Australia) Eso
Kaurna (Southern Australia) Ngaityalya
Kazakh (Kazakhstan, Central Asia, China) Rahmet
Kazakh (Kazakhstan, Central Asia, China) Rahmet sizge
Kekchi [K'ekchí] (Guatemala) Bantiox
Kekchi (Guatemala) B'antiox
Keres (Southwestern United States) Khuu'a
Keres (Southwestern United States) Da-waa-ee
Khakas (Siberia Russia) Aalghïstapcham
Khakas (Siberia Russia) Ispasiba
Khmer [Cambodian] (Cambodia) Ar kun
=Khomani (South Africa) /Aise
Khowar (Central Asia) Shukria
Khowar (Central Asia) Mehrbani
Khowar (Pakistan) Tazim
Kichagga (Tanzania) Haika
Kidavida (Africa) Chavucha
Kiembu (Africa) Ni waro
Kiga (Africa) Kazaare
Kiga (Africa) Webare
Kiga (Africa) Mwebare
Kiga (Africa) Yebare
Kiga (Africa) Otyo
Kiga (Africa) Osyo
Kikongo (Congo, Angola) Ntôndili kwami
Kikongo (Congo, Angola) Merci mingi
Kikongo (Congo, Angola, Cuba) Ndondele
Kikongo (Congo, Angola, Cuba) Ntandele
Kikongo (Congo, Angola, Cuba) Wuanka
Kikongo (Cuba) Nkimandi
Kikongo (Cuba) Manbote
Kikuyu (Africa) Ni wega
Kikuyu (Africa) Thengiu
Kikwe (Africa) Niwega muno
Kiluba (Congo-Kinshasa) Wafwa ko
Kinyamwezi (Africa) Wabeeja
Kinyarwanda (Rwanda, Congo-Kinshasa) Murakoze
Kinyarwanda (Rwanda, Congo-Kinshasa) [inf] Urakoze
Kiowa (North America) Aahóow
Kipsigis (Uganda) Kongoi
Kirgiz (Kyrgyzstan) Rakhmat
Kirgiz (Kyrgyzstan) Chong rakhmat
Kiribati (Pacific Is.) Ko rabwa
Kirundi (Burundi) Murakoze
Kisanga (Bunkeya Congo-Kinshasa) Tua santa
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) Asante
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) Aksante
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) Ahsante
Kisawhili (Southeast Africa) [to several] Asanteni
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) [very much] Asante sana
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) Shukrani
Kiswahili (Southeast Africa) Nashukuru
Kituba (Africa) Melesí
Klallam (Washington United States) Há'neng cen
Klallam (Washington USA) [to a friend] Há?neng cen, naschá?che
Klallam (Washington USA) [to friends] Há?neng cen, nescháye?che
Klallam (Washington USA) [to a friend] Neschá?che cxw
Klallam (Washington USA) [for a gift] Há?neng cen ?a? ce n's?éngateng
Koasati (Alabama & Oklahoma United States) Tâ
Koasati (Alabama & Oklahoma United States) Alí:la mó
Kohistani (Central Asia) Shukria
Koiari (Papua New Guinea) Maigo
Koiari (Papua New Guinea) Maiteka
Komi-Permyak (Russia) Atto
Komi-Zyryan (Russia) Attö
Konkani [Konknni] (India) Dhanyawaada
Konkani [Konknni] (Goa India) Dev borem korum
Korean (Korea) Komapsumnida
Korean (Korea) Kamsahamnida
Korean (Korea) [very informal] Komawoyo
Kosraean (Micronesia) Kulo
Kosraean (Micronesia) [very much] Kulo maluhlap
Kosraean (Micronesia) [very much] Kulo na maluhlap
Koyukon (Alaska) Baasee'
Koyukon (Alaska) Anaa basee
Krio (Sierra Leone) Tenki ya
Krio (Sierra Leone) Tenkey
Kuna (Panama) Dot nuet
Kupsapiny (Uganda) Keyi tapon
Kurdi [Kurmanji] (Iraq, Iran) Shukur
Kurdi (Middle East) Sipas
Kutthung (Australia) Murromboo
Kwakiutl (North America) Gilakas'la
Kwakiutl (North America) [very much] Ah gilakas'la
Kwanyama (Angola, Namibia) Nda pandula
Kwéyòl (Haiti) Mèsi
Kwéyòl (Haiti) [thank you very much] Mèsi plen
Kwéyòl (Haiti) [thank you very much] Mèsi anpil
Kwéyòl (Haiti) [thank you very much] Granmèsi
Ladakhi (India, Pakistan) Od dju
Ladakhi (India, Pakistan) Jule
Ladin (Italy) De gra
Ladino (Spain) Gracias
Ladino (Spain) Munchas gracias
Lahu (Thailand) Ah bo
Lahu (Thailand) [very much] Ah bo u ja
Lahu (China, Southeast Asia) Aw bon uija
Lahu (China, Southeast Asia) Da ja
Lahu (China, Southeast Asia) Òboi jâ
Lakhota (North America) [by female] Pilamaya ye
Lakhota (North America) [by male] Pilamaya yelo
Lakota (North America) [very much] Pilamaya aloh
Lao (Laos) Khawp jai
Lao (Laos) [thank you very much] Khawp jai lai lai
[Lappish, see Sami]
Latin (ancient Rome, Vatican) Gratia
Latin (ancient Rome, Vatican) Gratias
Latin (ancient Rome, Vatican) Gratias tibi ago
Latin (ancient Rome, Vatican) Gratiam habeo
Latvian (Latvia) Paldies
Latvian (Latvia) [very much] Liels paldies
Lenape [Delaware] (United States) Wanìshi
Lepcha (India, Nepal, Bhutan) Trok chi
Lingala (Congo-Kinshasa, Congo-Brazaville) Melesí
Lingala (Congo-Kinshasa, Congo-Brazaville) Matóndo
Lingala (Congo-Kinshasa, Congo-Brazaville) Natondi yo
Lingua Franca (Mediterranean) Gratzia
Lingua Franca (Mediterranean) [very much] Mouchou gratzia
Lisu (China, Burma, Thailand) Xual mu wa
Lisu (China, Burma, Thailand) Dut zoil
Lisu (China, Burma, Thailand) Atkel bboxmu
Lisu (Thailand) Ahku bumu
Lithuanian (Lithuania) Achiu
Lithuanian (Lithuania) Dekoju
Lithuanian (Lithuania) [very much] Labai achiu
Lithuanian (Lithuania) Dekui
Lithuanian (Lithuania) Labai dekoju
Lithuanian (Lithuania) [very sincere] Nuoširdziai dekoju
Livonian (Latvia, Estonia) Tienu
Livonian (Latvia, Estonia) Tenu
Loglan (international) Sia
Low Saxon (Eastern Friesland, Germany) Dank
Low Saxon [Northern Low Saxon] (Germany) Danke
Low Saxon [Westphalian] (Germany) Ek dank auk schoin
Low Saxon [Westphalian] (Germany) Sind auk viellmaols bedankt
Lucumí (Cuba, United States) Moducué
Luganda (Uganda) Webale
Luganda (Uganda) [very much] Webale nyo
Luiseno (United States) No$un looviq
Lummi (United States) Hy'shqe siam
Lunda (Zambia) Kusakililaku
Lunyankole (South Uganda) Webale
Lunyoro (West Uganda) Webale
Luo (Kenya, Tanzania) Erokamano
Lushootseed (Seattle Washington USA) Ck'wálidxw
Lushootseed (USA) [for food or drinks] Helí'dubshewx
Luvale (Zambia) Gunasakulila
Luxembourgish (Luxembourg) Merci
[Maa, see Masai]
Maasai [Maa, Masai] (Kenya, Tanzania) Aske
Maasai (Kenya, Tanzania) Ashi
Maasai [Maa, Masai] (Kenya, Tanzania) Ashi oleng
Maasai (Kenya, Tanzania) [very much] Ashi naling
Mabuiag (Australia) Eso
Macedonian (Macedonia) Blagodaram
[Magyar, see Hungarian]
Makhua (Tanzania) Asantte
Makhua (Mozambique) Kooshukhuru
Makhua (Mozambique) Marahaba
Malagasy (Madagascar) Misaotra
Malagasy (Madagascar) [formal] Misaotra tompoko
Malagasy (Madagascar) [very much] Misaotra indrindra
Malay (Malaysia, Brunei) Terima kasih
Malay (Malaysia, Brunie) [very much] Terima kasih banyak-banyak
Malayalam (India) Nandi
Malayalam (India) Valarey nanhi
Malayalam (India) Nanni
Maldivian (Maldives) Sabkaa
Malinké (Senegal, Mali) Ni ke
Maltese (Malta) Grazzi
Maltese (Malta) [very much] Grazzi hafna
Mam (Guatemala) Chjóonte
Mam (Guatemala) Chjoonta
Mam (Guatemala) Chjónta tey
Mam (Guatemala) [to more than one person] Chjónta che
Mambwe (Tanzania, Zambia) Sanco
Mampruli (Ghana) Mossi
Manchu (China) Baniha
Mandarin [Chinese] (China) Xie xie
Mandarin [Chinese] (China) Toa chie
Mandinka (West Africa) Abaraka
Mandinka (West Africa) [to one person] I ning bara
Mandinka (West Africa) [to several people] Al ning bara
Manx (Britain) Gura mie ayd
Manx (Britain) Gura mie eu
Manx (Britain) [thank you very much] Gura mie mooar ayd
Maohi (South Pacific) Mauruuru
Maori (New Zealand) Tika hoki
Maori (New Zealand) Ka pai
Maori (Cook Islands) Meitaki
Maori (Cook Islands) [very much] Meitaki ma'ata
Mapuche [Araucano] (South America) Krasia may
Mapuche [Araucano] (South America) Chaltu
Mapuche [Araucano] (South America) Chaltu may
Mapuche [Araucano] (South America) Traeltu
Mapuche [Araucano] (South America) Manumeimi
[Mapudungun, see Mapuche]
Marathi (India) Abhari ahi
Marathi (India) Dhanyawaadh
Marathi (India) Dhanyawaatha
Mari (Russia) Tau
Marquesan (French Polynesia) Koutai
Marshallese (Marshall Islands) Kommol
Marshallese (Marshall Islands) Kommol tata
Mashi (Bukavu Congo-Kinshasa) Koko
[Mayan, see Yucatec]
Mazahua (Mexico) Pöjö
Mazatec (Mexico) Natejchiri
Mazatec (Mexico) Nkhi k'a ninashitechino
[Mbisu, see Bisu]
Mende (Sierra Leone) Baiika
Mende (Sierra Leone) Bisse
Mende (Sierra Leone) Baika
Meriam Mir (Australia) Eswau
[Miao, see Hmong]
Mien [Yao] (Laos, Thailand) Laengz zingh
Mien [Yao] (Laos, Thailand) Laengz zingh meih
Mien [Yao] (Laos, Thailand) [very much] Laengz zingh camv
Mien (Vietnam) Tö' dun
Mikmaq (Canada) Welálin
Mikmaq (Canada) Weláliek
Mina (Togo) Akpe
Mina (Togo) [very much] Akpe ka ka
Minangkabau (West Sumatra Indonesia) Tarimo kasih
Minangkabau (West Sumatra Indoensia) [inf] Makasi yo
Miskito (Nicaragua) Tingki
Miwok [S Sierra] (South Sierra USA) Tengkiju
Mixtec (Oaxaca Mexico) [formal] Kúta'ùná
Mixtec (Oaxaca Mexico) [familiar] Kúta'ùrí
Mixtec (Oaxaca Mexico) Kúta'ù shãàrí nuùro
Mixtec (Estetla Mexico)[formal-to one p.] Niku tab'i
Mixtec (Estetla Mexico)[formal-to several] Niku tab'o
Mixtec (Estetla Mexico) [informal] Ta xa'u zin
Mixtec (Magdalena Peñasco Oaxaca Mexico) Cutahvixieensa
Mixtec (Magdalena Peñasco Oaxaca Mexico) Cacutahvixensa
Mixtec (San Juan Colorado Mexico) Tyáhvi nyóò
Miyako (Ryukyu Island Japan) Nihedebil
[Mohawk, see Kanienkehaka]
Mohican (North America) Wneeweh
Mohican (North America) Oneowe
[Mokpwe, see Bakweri]
Moldavian (Moldova) Multumesc
Mon (Burma, Thailand) Tang kun
Monegasque (Monaco) Merçì
Mongolian (Mongolia, Northern China) Bayarlalaa
Mongolian (Mongolia, Northern China) Gyalailaa
Mongolian (Mongolia) [very much] Tand ikh bayarlalaa
Mongolian (Mongolia) [for hospitality] Saikhan zochluullaa
Mongolian (Mongolia) [for help] Ta ikh tus bolloo
Mòoré [Mossi] (Burkina Faso) Wenatase
Mòoré [Mossi] (Burkina Faso) Barka
Mòoré [Mossi] (Burkina Faso) Mpuusda barka
Mòoré [Mossi] (Burkina Faso) [very much] Barka wusgo
Mopá-maya (Guatemala) B'o'tic
Mordvin (Russia) Syukprya
Morisyen (Mauritius) Mersi
[Mossi, see Moore]
Motu (Papua New Guinea) Tanikiu
Mpi (Thailand) Mèu mèu
Mpongwe (Gabon) Kewa
Muskogee (Oklahoma & Florida USA) Mvto
Muskogee (Oklahoma & Florida USA) Henka
Muskogee (Oklahoma & Florida USA) Ka
Muskogee (Oklahoma & Florida USA) Akvsv'mkv
Náhuatl [Aztec] (Mexico) Tlazohcamati
Náhuatl [Aztec] (Mexico) Icnelia
Náhuatl [Aztec] (Mexico) [very much] Tlazohcamati huel miac
Náhuatl [Aztec] (Mexico) [very much] Tlazohcamatzin
Náhuatl (Tepoztlan Mexico) Tlazocama
Náhuatl (Tepoztlan Mexico) Tlazocamatl
Náhuatl (Tepoztlan Mexico) Tlazocamati
Náhuatl [classical: Aztec Empire] Nictlazohcamati
Nakota (USA, Canada) Pinamaya
Nama (Namibia) Aio
Nandi (Kenya) Kongoi
Nandi (Kenya) Kaigai
Nandi (Kenya) Asai
Napulitano (Italy) Gràzzie
Natick (North America) Tobotonoque
Natick (North America) Ttaubotneanauayean
Natick (North America) Kuttabotomish
Nauruan (Nauru) Tsuba kor
Navajo (United States) Ahéhee'
Naxi (Yunnan China) Jjef bei seiq
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) Ngeyabonga
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) Ngiyabonga
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) Ngiyathokaza
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) [very much] Ngeyabonga kakulu
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) [very much] Ngiyabonga kakulu
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) [plural] Siyabonga
Ndebele (Zimbabwe) [plural, very much] Siyabonga kakulu
Ndjuka (Suriname) Gaan tangi fi ye
Nenets (Russia) Nyarya bada
Nepali (Nepal, Bhutan) Dhanyabaad
Newari (India, Nepal) Su-bhaay
Nez Perce (North America) Qe'ci'yew'yew'
Nganasan (Russia) Xoasi
Nganasan (Russia) Nägê
Ngbaka (Africa) Dé kãã
Ngizim (Nigeria) Ná goodoota-ngaa naa ci
Ngoni (Malawi) Zikomo
Nias [North Nias] (Nias Island Indonesia) Sauha gölö
Nias [South Nias] (Nias Island Indonesia) Söwö gölö
Nigerian Pidgin (Nigeria) Thank yu
Nigerian Pidgin (Nigeria) Well done
Niuean (Niue, South Pacific) Fakaaue
Niuean (Niue, South Pacific) [informal] Ha ia
Niuean (Niue, South Pacific) [very much] Fakaaue lahi mahaki
Norwegian [Nynorsk, Bokmaal] (Norway) Takk
Norwegian [Bokmaal] (Norway) [very much] Tusen takk
Norwegian [Sortlandsk] (Sortland Norway) Takk
Ntomba (Africa) Ebóto
Ntomba (Africa) Ewata
[Occitan, see Provencal]
Ojibwe [Chippewa, Anishinaabe] (N.America) Miigwech
Okanogan (North America) Lim limt
Oriya (India) Danna waat
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Ulfaad'd'a
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Waaqni sii haa kennu
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Maharaba
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Galatoomii
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Galatomaa
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Fayyaa ta'aa
Oromo (Kenya, Somalia) Fayyaa ta'i
Osage (USA) We'-a-hnon
Osage (USA) Thla-ho
Ossetian (Caucasus) Arfö
Ossetian (Caucasus) Buznyg
Otetela (Lodja Congo-Kinshasa) Losaka
Paamese (Vanuatu) Hihuri
Paamese (Vanuatu) Namasmasuk
Paipai (Mexico, USA) 'Ara'ya:ikm
Paipai (Mexico, USA) 'Ara'yai:km
Paipai (Mexico, USA) 'Ara'ye:km
Paiwan (Taiwan) Malimali
Paiwan (Taiwan) Masalu
Palauan (Palau) Sulang
Palauan (Palau) Msuulaang
Palauan (Palau) Ke kmal mesaul
Panamahka (Nicaragua) Tingkih
Papiamentu (Dutch Antilles, Aruba) Danki
Pashto (Afghanistan) Tashakkur
Pashto (Afghanistan, Pakistan) Sta na shukria
Pende (Congo-Kinshasa) Hambadiahana
[Penobscot, see Abenaki]
[Persian, see Farsi]
Pho Karen (Thailand) Hsà khawn hsá ta má' lâw
[Pidgin English, see Nigerian Pidgin, Pijin and Tok Pisin]
Pijin (Solomon Islands) Tanggio
[Pikanii, see Blackfoot]
Pipil (El Salvador) Paampa diyúx
Plattdeutsch (Germany) Dankscheen
[Plautdietsch, see Plattdeutsch]
Pocomchí (Guatemala) Rin dios awe
Pohnpeian (Micronesia) Kalangan
Pohnpeian (Pohnpei) Kalangen en Komwi
[Police Motu, see Hiri Motu]
Polish (Poland) Dziekuje
Polish (Poland) [spoken by several people] Dziekujemy
Polish (Poland) [familiar] Dzieki
Polish (Silesia region, Southern Poland) Dziynki
Polish (Silesia region, Southern Poland) Dziynkuja
Polynesian (Polynesia) Auw'e
Ponpeian (Ponpei) Kelangan
Popoluca (Mexico) Ni'ctíyus
Portuguese (Portugal, Brazil) [by male] Obrigado
Portuguese (Portugal, Brazil) [by female] Obrigada
Potawatomi (United States) Iwgwien
Potawatomi (United States) Migwe'c
Potawatomi (United States) Kcumigwe'c
Provencal [Occitan] (France) Mercé
Provencal [Occitan] (France) Gramaci
Provencal [Occitan] (France) [very much] Mercé plan
Pueblo [Acoma] (Southwestern USA) Da-wah-eh
[Pular, see Fulani]
Puluwat (Micronesia) Kilissow
Punjabi (India) Dhannvaad
Punjabi (India) Dannaba
Punjabi (India) Shukria
Punjabi (India) Miharbaanee
Punjabi (India) Tuhaadee kirpaa hai
Puyuma (Taiwan) Tayu'an
[Q'anjob'al, see Kanjobal]
Quechua Ancashino (Ancash Peru) Paylla
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho Peru) Yuspagrasunki
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho Peru) Dyuspagrasunki
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho Peru) Diyus pagapusonqa
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho Peru)[plural] Diyus pagapusonqacheh
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho Peru) [very] Anchata agradisiyki
Quechua Ayacuchano (Ayacucho)[very;plural] Anchata agradisiykicheh
Quechua Cochabambino (Cochabamba Bolivia) Diuspagarasunki
Quechua Cochabambino (Cochabamba Bolivia) Diuspagarapusunki
Quechua Cochabambino (Cochabamba Bolivia) Pachi
Quechua Cochabambino (Cochabamba Bolivia) Pachis
Quechua (Cuzco Peru & Cochabamba Bolivia) Yusulpayki
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco Peru) Yusulpaykinsunki
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco Peru) Yuspagarasunki
Quechua Cuzqueño (Peru)[to several people] Yuspagarasunkichis
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco Peru) Añay
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco Peru) Añachaykin
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco Peru) Grasias
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco)[very much/formal] Urpi sonqo
Quechua Cuzqueño (Cuzco)[very much/formal] Sinchitan añaychayki
Quechua Huancaño (Huanca Peru) Rasyas
Quiché [K'iche] (Guatemala) Maltiox
Quiché [K'iche] (Guatemala) [to a man] Maltiox tat
Quiché [K'iche] (Guatemala) [to a woman] Maltiox nan
Quiché [K'iche] (Guatemala) Sibälaj maltiox
Quiché [K'iche] (Guatemala) [for work] Cheri cha ai
Quichua (Ecuador) Pagui
Quichua (Ecuador) Pagui shungulla
Quichua (Ecuador) Diusulupagui
Quichua (Ecuador) Yupaichani
Rakhin (Myanmar) Chyee zu thon ree
Rapanui (Easter Island) Maururu
[Raramuri, see Tarahumara]
Rohingya (Myanmar) Shukuria
Romani [Romany] [Gypsy] (Europe) Gestena
Romani [Romany] [Gypsy] (central Europe) Nais
Romani [Romany] [Gypsy] (central Europe) Nais tuke
Romani [Caló] (Spain) Najis tuke
Romanian (Romania) Multumesc
Romansch (Switzerland) Grazia
Romansch (Swizterland) Grazie
Rotuman (Pacific Islands) Noa'ia
Rotuman (Pacific Islands) [said to child] Filo'montou
Rukai (Taiwan) Maulanenga
[Runasimi, see Quechua]
Russian (Russia) Spasibo
[Ryukyu, see Miyako]
[Saame, see Sami]
Saami [Lappish] (Scandinavia) Giitit itt
Saami [Lappish] (Scandinavia) Giittus
Saami [Lappish] (Scandinavia) Giihtu
Saami [Lappish] (Scandinavia) Gaejtho
Saami [Davvi Saami] [Lappish](Scandinavia) Giitu
Saami [Inari Saami] [Lappish](Scandinavia) Takkâ
Saami [Skolt Saami] [Lappish](Scandinavia) Spässep
Saanich (Vancouver Island Canada) Hay sxw q'a
Saanich (Vancouver Island Canada) Hay sxw q'e
Saisiat (Taiwan) Muhuway su
Samoan (Samoa) Fa'afetai
Samoan (Samoa) [thank you very much] Fa'afetai tele
[San, see G//ana, G/wi and =Khomani]
Sangha (Mali) Birepo
Sango (Central African Republic) Mèrèsi
Sanskrit (ancient India) Anugurihiitosumi
Sara (Chad) Angen
Sardinian (Italy) Grassias
Sarnami (Suriname, Holland) Dhanbaad
Sarnami (Suriname, Holland) Sukriya
Sasak (Indonesia) Matur tampiasih
Sasak (Indonesia) Tampi asiq
Saulteaux (Manitoba Canada) Miigwech
Savonian (Ylä-Savo Finland) Kiitoksija
Scottish Gaelic (Scotland) Tapadh leat
Scottish Gaelic (Scotland) [formal] Tapadh leibh
Scottish Gaelic (Scotland) [many thanks] Moran taing
Scottish Gaelic (Southern Scotland) [for.] Gun robh math agaibh
Scottish Gaelic (Southern Scotland) [inf.] Gun robh math agad
Scots (Scotland) Thenk ye
Scots (Scotland) Thank ye
Scots [Ulster Scots] (Northern Ireland) Thenks
[Seminole, see Creek]
Senoufo (Cote d'Ivoire, Mali) Minkari
Senoufo (Cote d'Ivoire, Mali) Minmonchar
Sepedi (South Africa) Ke a leboga
Serbian (Bosnia, Yugoslavia) Hvala
Serbian (Bosnia, Yugoslavia) [very much] Hvala lepa
Seri (Sonora Mexico) Yooz ma samsisíinxo
Serrere (Senegal, Gambia) Dioka ndjiale
Seselwa [Seychelles Creole] (Seychelles) Mersi
Seselwa [Seychelles Creole] (Seychelles) Gran mersi
Sesotho (Lesotho, South Africa) Ke a leboha
Setswana (Botswana, South Africa) Ke itumtese
Setswana (Botswana, South Africa) Ke itumela
Setswana (Botswana, South Africa) Ke a leboga
Setu (Estonia) Aiteh
Sgaw Karen (Thailand) Tà byu' dô law
Sgaw Karen (Thailand) Dah bluet
Shanghai (Shanghai China) Sha ja non
Shanghai (Shanghai China) Sha sha
Shanghai (Shanghai China) [informal] Sha ja
Shelta (USA, Ireland) [old;no longer used] Djeelsha grawsta
Sherpa [Helambu] (Nepal, Tibet) Thuchi chea
Sherpa [Solu] (Nepal, Tibet) Thuchi che
Shimasiwa (Comoros) Marahaba
Shina (Central Asia, India) Shukria
Shina (Central Asia, India) Bakhshish
[Shona, see Chishona]
Sicilian (Sicily Italy) Grazzii
Silozi (Zambia) Ni itumezi
Silozi (Zambia) Litumezi
Silozi (Zambia) Nitumezi
Sindhi (Pakistan) Mehrbani
Sinhalese (Sri Lanka) Istuti
Sinhalese (Sri Lanka) [very much] Bohoma istuti
Siswati [Swazi] (Swaziland)[by one person] Ngiyabonga
Siswati [Swazi] (Swaziland)[more than one] Siyabonga
Slovak (Slovakia) Dakujem
Slovak (Slovakia) [formal] Dakujem vám
Slovak (Slovakia) [informal] Dakujem ti
Slovenian (Slovenia) Hvala
Slovenian (Slovenia) [formal] Hvala vam
Slovenian (Slovenia) [familiar] Hvala ti
Slovenian (Slovenia) [very much] Hvala lepa
Solresol (old; international) Sol Ti
Somali (East Africa) Mahad sanid
Soninke (Mali, Senegal) Nawari
Sorbian [Upper Sorbian] (eastern Germany) Dz'akuju so
Sorbian [Lower Sorbian] (eastern Germany) Z'e'kujom se
Spanish (Spain, America) Gracias
Spanish (Spain, America) [very much] Muchas gracias
Spokane (United States) Chn lm-s-cút
Sranan (Suriname) Grantangi
Sudovian (Baltic region) Denkâ
Sudovian (Baltic region) Denkauja
Suqpiaq (Alaska) Quyanaa
Sundanese [Basa Sunda] (Indonesia) Hatur nuhun
Sursilvan (Switzerland) Engraziel
Suryoyo (Syria, Turkey) Tawdi
Suryoyo (Syria, Turkey) [very much] Tawdi sagi
Susu (Guinea) Inwali
Swabian (Central Europe) Dankeschee
Swabian (Central Europe) Dankschee
[Swahili, see Kiswahili]
[Swazi, see Siswati]
Swedish (Sweden, Finland) Tack
Swedish (Sweden, Finland) Jag tackar
Swedish (Sweden, Finland) [very much] Tack så mycket
Swedish (Sweden, Finland) [very much] Tackar så mycket
Swedish (Sweden, Finland) [very much] Stort tack
Tagalog (Philippines) Salamat
Tagalog (Philippines) Salamat po
Tagalog (Philippines) Salamat sa iyo
Tagalog (Philippines) [very much] Maraming salamat
Tahitian (Tahiti) Mauruuru
Tahitian (Tahiti) Mauruuru roa
Taino [Arawak] (Caribbean) Oáan
Taino [Arawak] (Carribbean, Florida USA) Bo matum
Tajik (Tajikstan) Tashakur
Tajik (Tajikstan) Rakhmat
Taki-taki (French Guyana) Ganta
[Tamahoq, see Tamashek]
Tamashek [Tamahoq, Tuareg] (West Africa) Tanumert
Tamil (India, Southeast Asia) Nandri
Tamil (India, Southeast Asia) Nangreeih
Tamil (India, Southeast Asia) Romba nanringa
Tamil (India, Southeast Asia) Rumba nandri
Tamil (Madras/Chennai India) [colloquial] Rumba thanks
Tanaina (Alaska) Chin'an
Tanana (Alaska) Basee choo
Tanana (Alaska) Maasee'
Tanana [Upper Tanana] (Alaska) Tsen'ii
Tarahumara [Rarámuri] (Mexico) Matéterabá
Tarahumara [Raramuri] (Mexico) Matétera
Tarahumara [Raramuri] (Samachique Mexico) Natérarabá
Tashkorghani (Central Asia) Rahmat türi
Tatar (Russia) Rekhmet
Tay (Vietnam) Day fon
Telugu (India) Dhanyavaadaalu
Telugu (India) Tamara krutagntha
Tetum (East Timor) [by a man] Obrigado
Tetum (East Timor) [by a man] Obrigadu
Tetum (East Timor) [by a woman] Obrigada
Tetum (East Timor) [by a man] [very much] Obrigado barak
Tetum (East Timor) [by a man] [very much] Obrigadu barak
Tetum (East Timor) [by a woman][very much] Obrigada barak
[Teuso, see Icetot]
Tewa (Southwestern United States) Kuunda
Thai (Thailand) Khawp khun
Thai (Thailand) [by man] Khawp khun khrap
Thai (Thailand) [by woman] Khawp khun kha
Thai (Thailand) [by man] Khrap
Thai (Thailand) [by woman] Kha
Thai (Thailand) [very much] Khawp khun makh
Thangmi [Thami] (Himalayas) Sewa
Tibetan (Tibet, China) Tujechhe
Tigrinya (Ethiopia, Eritrea) Yrunyli
Tigrinya (Ethiopia, Eritrea) Yaqhanyelay
Tigrinya (Ethiopia, Eritrea) Yeqniyeley
Tigrinya (Ethiopia, Eritrea) Yekanyelay
Tlingit (Canada, northwest coast of USA) Guneshcheesh
Tlingit (Canada, Alaska) Gunalchéesh
Tlingit (Canada, Alaska) [very much] Gunalchéesh hó hó
Tlingit (Canada, Alaska) [very much] Atlein gunalchéesh
Tojolabal (Chiapas Mexico) Tzachatal
Tojolabal (Chiapas Mexico) Yuj
Tok Pisin [Pidgin English] (New Guinea) Tenkiu
Tok Pisin (New Guinea) Tenkyu
Tok Pisin (New Guinea) [very much[ Tenkyu tru
Tongan (Tonga South Pacific Island) Malo
Tongan (Tonga South Pacific Island) [very] Malo 'aupito
Toraja (Indonesia) Kurre sumange
[Torres Strait Broken, see Yumpla Tok]
Totonac (Veracruz Mexico) Paxkatkatzinil
[Tsalagi, see Cherokee]
Tschiluba (Kasai Oc. Reg., Congo-Kinshasa) Twasakadila
Tsimshian (Alaska) Way dankoo
Tsonga (South Africa) I nkomu
[Tuareg, see Tamashek]
Tugalug (Philippines) Salamot
Tukang Besi (Indonesia) Tarima kasi
Tulu (India) [thank you very much] Mast upakara
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Azéharamopa
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Azéharamo kui
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Azéharmo kui
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Azéharamo aypopa
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Ipopa
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by men] Ipo
Tupi [Tembé Tenetéhar] (Brazil) [by women] Azéharamo aypo-mia
Turkish (Turkey, Northern Cyprus) Tesekkür ederim
Turkish (Turkey, Northern Cyprus) Tesekkurler
Turkish (Turkey, Northern Cyprus) Mersi
Turkish (Turkey, N. Cyprus) [informal] Sagol
Turkish (Turkey, N. Cyprus) [formal] Sagolun
Turkish (Turkey, N. Cyprus) [very much] Çok tesekkür ederim
Turkish (Turkey, N. Cyprus) [very much] Çok sagolun
Turkmen (Turkmenistan) Sag bol
Turkmen (Turkmenistan) Sag bolung
Turkmen (Turkmenistan) Tangur
Tuscarora [Southern Band] (N.Carolina USA) Nyeahweh
Tuvaluan (Tuvalu) Fakafetai
Tuvan (Russia) Chettirdim
Tzeltal (Chiapas Mexico) Jocolawal
Tzeltal (Chiapas Mexico) Wokolawal
Tzotzil (Chiapas Mexico) Kolaval
Tzotzil (Chiapas Mexico) Kolawal
Tzotzil (Chiapas Mexico) [very much] Batz'i kolaval
Tzotzil (Chiapas Mexico) Ois botik
Uchinaaguchi (Okinawa Japan) Nihei deebiru
Uchinaaguchi (Okinawa Japan) Ippe nihei deebiru
Uchinaaguchi [Shuri] (Okinawa Japan) Nifee deebiru
Udmurt (Russia) Tau
Ukrainian (Ukraine) Dyakooyu
Ukrainian (Ukraine) Spasibi
Unagan (Alaska) Qagaasakung
Unagan (Alaska) Qaqaasakuq
Urdu (India, Pakistan) Shukriya
Urdu (India, Pakistan) Danyavad
Urdu (India, Pakistan) Merbani
Ute (Colorado and Utah USA) Towayak
Ute (Colorado and Utah USA) Tog'oyak
Ute (Colorado and Utah USA) Tograyock
Ute (Colorado and Utah USA) Tokhoyak
Uvean (Wallis and Futuna Vanuatu) Malo
Uvean (Wallis and Futuna Vanuatu) Malo te ofa
Uyghur (Central Asia) Rakhmat
Uyghur (Central Asia) Rähmät sizgä
Uzbek (Uzbekistan) Rakhmat
Uzbek (Uzbekistan) Tashakkur
Valencian (Spain) Gracies
Valencian (Spain) Moltes gracies
Venda (South Africa) Ndi a livhuha
Venda (South Africa) Ndo livhuwa
Venda (South Africa) Ukhani
Veps (Russia) Spasibo
Vietnamese (Vietnam) Cám ón
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to man] Cám ón ông
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to married woman] Cám ón bà
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to unmarried woman] Cám ón cô
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to male equal] Cám ón anh
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to female equal] Cám ón chi
Vietnamese (Vietnam) [to young person] Cám ón em
Vietnamese (Vietnam) Cám òn qúi vi rhât
Vietnamese (Vietnam) Ông quá tú-tê dôí vói tôi
Visayan [Cebuano] (Philippines) Salamat
Visayan [Cebuano] (Philippines) Gracia
[Vlaams, see Dutch (Belgium)]
Votic (Russia) Passibo
Votic (Russia) [may God give you health] Antagoo Jumal tervüt teilee
Wakhi (Central Asia) Shukria
Wakhi (Central Asia) Shobosh
Wali (Northern Ghana) Bareka
Walloon (Belgium) Merci
Walloon (Belgium) [pronounced] Mercè
Walloon (Belgium) [old form] Gråces
Wampanoag (USA) Taubut
Warlpiri (Australia) Wiyarrparlunpaju-yungu
Welsh (Wales) [formal] Diolch yn fawr
Welsh (Wales) [thank you very much] Diolch yn fawr iawn
Welsh (Wales) [thanks] Diolch
Wintu (California USA) Depelda mat doyut
Wintu (California USA) Depelda cala da mat doyut
Wintu (California USA) Cala da mat doyut
Wolof (West Africa) Djere dief
Wolof (West Africa) Jerejef
[Wyandotte, see Huron]
Xhosa (South Africa) Ndiyabulela
Xhosa (South Africa) Enkosi
Xhosa (South Africa) [very much] Enkosi kakhulu
Yacouba (Côte d'Ivoire) Balika
Yaka (Angola, Congo-Kinshasa) Koloombo
Yami (Taiwan) Ayoi
[Yao (Africa), see Chiyao]
[Yao (Asia), see Mien]
Yapese (Micronesia) Kam magar
Yiddish (Europe) Dank
Yiddish (Europe) A dank aych
Yoruba (Nigeria) E se é
Yoruba (Nigeria) Oshe
Yoruba (Nigeria) A dupe
Yoruba (Nigeria) [honorific] E seun
Yoruba (Nigeria) [non-honorific] O seun
Yoruba [to age mate or younger] O se
Yoruba [to person older than speaker] E se
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Dios bo'otik
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Dyos bo'otik
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Dios bootiki'
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Hach dyos bo'otik
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Yum bo'otik
Yucatec (Yucatan Mexico) Ki' bolal
Yuki (United States) Mis tatk
Yugur [Western Yugur] (Gansu China) Sagha &ccedi;owattï
Yugur [Western Yugur] (Gansu China) Çowattï
Yolngu Matha (Australia) Yo manymak
Yumpla Tok (Torres Strait Australia) Eso po yu
Yup'ik (Alaska) Quyana
Yup'ik (Siberia) Quyanaghhalek
Yup'ik (Siberia) Igamsiqanaghhalek
Zapotec (Villa Alta Mexico) [to one] Dishkleno
Zapotec (Villa Alta Mexico) [to several] Dishklenle
Zapotec (Yatzachi Mexico) [to one] Choshcwleno'
Zapotec (Yatzachi Mexico) [to one] Choshcwlentio'
Zapotec (Yatzachi Mexico) [to several] Choshcwlen chele
Zapotec (Yatzachi Mexico) [very much] Choshcwleno' de'e zan las
Zapotec (Zoogocho Mexico) [to one] Choshkleno'
Zapotec (Zoogocho Mexico) [very much] Choshklenteco
Zapotec (Zoogocho Mexico) [to several] Choshklenle
Zarma [Dyerma] (West Africa) Fofo
Zoque (Mexico) Yuscotoya
Zulu (South Africa, Lesotho) Ngiyabonga
Zulu (South Africa, Lesotho) [very much] Ngiyabonga ka khulu
Zulu (South Africa, Lesotho) [plural] Siyabonga

08/01/2002 - 09/01/2002 / 09/01/2002 - 10/01/2002 / 10/01/2002 - 11/01/2002 / 11/01/2002 - 12/01/2002 / 12/01/2002 - 01/01/2003 / 01/01/2003 - 02/01/2003 / 02/01/2003 - 03/01/2003 / 03/01/2003 - 04/01/2003 / 04/01/2003 - 05/01/2003 / 05/01/2003 - 06/01/2003 / 06/01/2003 - 07/01/2003 / 07/01/2003 - 08/01/2003 / 08/01/2003 - 09/01/2003 / 09/01/2003 - 10/01/2003 / 10/01/2003 - 11/01/2003 / 11/01/2003 - 12/01/2003 / 12/01/2003 - 01/01/2004 / 01/01/2004 - 02/01/2004 / 02/01/2004 - 03/01/2004 / 03/01/2004 - 04/01/2004 / 04/01/2004 - 05/01/2004 / 05/01/2004 - 06/01/2004 / 06/01/2004 - 07/01/2004 / 04/01/2005 - 05/01/2005 / 07/01/2005 - 08/01/2005 / 08/01/2005 - 09/01/2005 / 09/01/2005 - 10/01/2005 / 10/01/2005 - 11/01/2005 /

Powered by Blogger