lojbo jufsisku
Lojban sentence search

Total: 112 result(s)
lujvo g1=r2 is tranquil/happy about g2=r1. Cf. na'e, raktu, gleki, mansygei, camgei.
lujvo c1=t1 is withdrawn, feeling emotion c2 about c3=t3 from t2. Cf. na'e, tavla, cinmo.
lo mi pendo cu cusku lo sedu'u mi fintce ci'apre .i ku'i mi na'e ciska ze'u so'o selma'i
My friends say I'm a prolific writer, but I haven't written anything for months.
lo me lo tsani mei cu na'e banzu lo ka te ciska lo se du'u mi do prami
A skyful isn't enough to have written upon it that I love you.
.e'o ko vecnu lo karce mi .i mu'i bo lo za'i do ponse ra cu na'e cinri
If you are bored then sell it to me!
experimental cmavo affirm last word: attached to cmavo to affirm them; denies negation by nai whenever it is applicable. Suggested by Mark Shoulson in 1999 as an affirmative of nai. By analogy with the pairs na/ja'a, na'e/je'a, and na'i/jo'a.
lujvo x1 (event/person) is unimportant/insignificant to x2 (event/person) due to/in aspect x3; x2 doesn't care about x1's x3-ness. I found myself saying [na'e vajni] very often and thus thought that it'd be nice to have a lujvo for it.
.i lo mabla kanpe cu cusku lu .i mi na ricfu li'u .i lo zabna kanpe cu cusku lu .i mi na'e ca ricfu li'u
Pessimists say "I'm not rich." Optimists say "I'm not rich at the moment."
experimental cmavo attitudinal attribution Whereas dai simply marks an attitudinal as applying to someone other than the speaker, da'oi explicitly attributes the preceding attitudinal. In particular, dai is equivalent to da'oi na'e bo mi.
va'o lo nu fanva lo bangisulu jufra lo glibau kei ku joi lo nu fanva lo glibau jufra lo bansuve'a kei na'e sirji fanva lo bangisulu jufra lo bansuve'a
If an Icelandic sentence has a translation in English, and the English sentence has a translation in Swahili, then indirectly, this will provide a Swahili translation for the Icelandic sentence.
la xueizis pu retsku fi lo djuanzis fe "lu fau da'inai lo nu do na'e finpe vau ta'i ma do facki lo nu fe makau fa lo finpe cu nelci li'u"
Huizi asked Zhuangzi: "If you're not a fish, how do you know what fish enjoy?"
lujvo x1=di1=dj1 is a regularly-occurring period of days off work [weekend] lasting x2=dj2 days, recurring every x3=j2=di3 weeks (default 1), for worker x4=g1, at job x5=g2 cf. nalgundei, jeftu, dikni, gunka, djedi, di'i, na'e; "Weekend" (the last two days in a week, presumed to be a rest from work) is a culture-specific concept. It was felt more appropriate to make a word meaning "work holiday" and leave the days/week[s] to be specified by the person.
gismu rafsi: naf na'e x1 (du'u) contradicts/denies/refutes/negates x2 (du'u) under rules/logic x3. Also exception (= nafmupli); agentive contradict/deny (= nafxu'a or tolxu'a). See also nibli, tugni, zanru, xusra.
lujvo x1 is an evil counterpart to x2 by moral standard x3, in contrast to x2 having property x4. x4 is implied to be (lo ka vrude) "being good/virtuous", or at the very least (lo ka na'e palci). "being not-evil". See panra, bu'a'a
gismu rafsi: siv x1 is private/personal/privy/[secret/confidential/confined] to x2; x1 is not-public/hidden. Also: x1 is secret (one sense); x2 is in the know/in touch with/privy to x1 (= selsivni for reordered places); exclusion can be expressed by na'e(bo) in x2: excluded/in the dark (= nalselsivni). See also gubni, mipri.
gismu rafsi: jun ju'o x1 knows fact(s) x2 (du'u) about subject x3 by epistemology x4. Words usable for epistemology typically have a du'u place; know how to - implying knowledge of method but not necessarily having the ability to practice (= tadjyju'o). (cf. know/familiar with: se slabu, na'e cnino, na'e fange). See also cmavo list du'o, krici, jinvi, cilre, certu, facki, jijnu, jimpe, senpi, smadi, kakne, birti, mipri, morji, saske, viska.