lojbo jufsisku
Lojban sentence search

Total: 17849 result(s)
ckukajna
lujvo k1 is a bookshelf attached to k2. Cf. cukta, kajna, sorcu, ckusro.
ckuzdaske
lujvo s1 is library science with methodology s3. Cf. ckuzdaske, ckuzda, ckusro, ckuzai.
clazme
lujvo g1 is a cucumber of cultivar g2. Cf. clani, guzme, tityzme, guzmrkukurbita.
cmacmacrida
lujvo cr1 is a fairy [tiny mythical humanoid] of mythos/religion cr2 Cf. crida torcrida brabracrida clakercrida
cmafi'a
lujvo f1=c1 is a short story about plot/theme/subject c2 by author c3. Cf. cmalu, cfika, lisri, cukta, brafi'a.
cmato'a
lujvo t1 is a tone low in pitch/frequency from source t3. Cf. cmalu, tonga, smaji, lauble.
cmatricu
lujvo t1 is a brush/bushy vegetation of species/type t2. Cf. cicyspafoi, tricu, dzitricu, demspa.
co'urdu'u
lujvo d1 is relieved from stress/discomfort d2 Cf. surla, kufra, snura, gleki.
ctesai
lujvo s1 is a supper composed of dishes including s2. Cf. vacysai, dormijysai, cersai, cidja, citka.
ctisla
lujvo s1 celebrates s2 with a banquet/feast. Cf. specfari'i, jbedetnunsla, balsai, nuncti.
cutyti'e
lujvo t1 is the upper back [body-part] of c2. Cf. cutygreku, cutybo'u, betfu, xadni.
cu'upre
lujvo p1 is a businessman/business woman involved in business c1. Cf. cuntu, prenu, kagni, briju, banxa.
da'arsi'u
lujvo s1 fight [each other] over issue d3 (abstract). Cf. damba, simxu, simda'a, da'asnu, dausnu, da'arta'a.
dansrbuga
fu'ivla d1 (individual, mass) bugg dances to accompaniment/music/rhythm d2. Bugg is a common dance style in Sweden and is very popular on the dancefloors, when dansbands play. Dansband (=lo se dansrbuga zgibe'e). Dansband music (=lo se dansrbuga zgike).
dansrcerxi
fu'ivla d1 (individual, mass) oriental/belly dances/dances raqs sharqi to accompaniment/music/rhythm d2. Raqs sharqi (Arabic: رقص شرقي‎ [ˈɾˤɑʔsˤe ˈʃæɾʔi]; literally "eastern/oriental dancing") is the style of "Oriental Dance, Egyptian Dance, Arabic" dance more familiar to Westerners, performed in restaurants and cabarets around the world.
dansrmazure
fu'ivla d1 (individual, mass) dances mazurka to accompaniment/music/rhythm d2. In Polish, this musical form is called "mazurek"—a word derived from "mazur," which up to the nineteenth century denoted an inhabitant of Poland's Mazovia region.