Saying good morning in Korean is very easy to learn as the most common way is something that you learn from the very beginning. As it’s stated in the graphic above, “안녕하세요” si the most common way people greet each other in the morning.
We did a post earlier on Korean slang. It is very short and I’ve always wanted to do something with a little more depth to all the Korean slang out there.This graphic shows the basic meanings of each word and some have a red dot next to it indicating it can be rude or have negative connotations.
You can find many of these used on the internet, in text messages, and in real life. These phrases and words are meant to be used with close friends of yours. There is waaaay more slang out there than this (including phrases that we don’t want to include here hehe) and there are lots of resources and other books on Korean slang that will get you a more deeper understanding behind the words as well. For now, you can use this post as a quick reference.
We really enjoyed eating this and Hyo enjoyed torturing me with the chicken radish. Check out the vid and subscribe if you haven’t already!
So this basic phrase is very simple to learn and easy to use (in the right situation of course ;p)
We wanted to touch a bit more on this topic as we have already done two graphics about love related vocabulary (here and here). As you can see, there are quite a few ways to express how you feel about someone aside from just I love you. There are actually several more that we may touch on in the near future so this may be a part 1.
Like most cultures, Koreans celebrate birthdays. Although they calculate age a bit differently (look forward to a post on that in the future), they have birthday parties, sing happy birthday, and enjoy the time with their friends and families.
미역국 is traditionally eaten on birthdays here, and many feel it is not a complete birthday without it.