- n. the Japanese language
- From Japanese 日本語 (にほんご, Nihongo) (Wiktionary)
“Blogger at Canada de Nihongo points her finger at some politicians ambivalent attitude towards Japan's position as a non-nuclear armed country.”
“I'm fairly sure that the Japanese, for example, teach their students in Nihongo, and the Taiwanese in Mandarin.”
“An October survey by the Institute of the Nihongo-gaku (Japanese Language Studies) confirmed that most teens don't understand the ancient words.”
“Thursday, Jan. 18, 2007 - Nihongo ga jouzu ni naritai desu”
“One thing led to anotherat Fordham, some roads led nowhere, and none thank Godled toBaghdad, but a fortuitous phone call from an ex-roomie landed me in Shizuoka Prefecture, Japan in February ‘87, a few months shy of my twenty-fifth birthday, and I’ve been a Nihongo and kanji freak pretty much since stepping off the 747.”
“I remember thinking do I have to learn to sign in Nihongo too?”
“But if you flex those Nihongo know-how, Japan is always looking for those with strong multiple-language skills.”
“Long ago I changed my answer from so desu ne, to Nihongo wa muzukashiin desu ga, Nihonjin no atama no katamari to umaku communication toreru no wa ichiban muzukashii desu.”
“Nihongo, a unique program for teenage Japanese heritage speakers, targets the children of Japanese professionals who are currently working in the area and want their children to keep up their native language.”
“You've forgotten the lucky people who can actually understand Nihongo unlike us Eigo Neanderthals.”
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