Expressions are often used in Jamaican Patois. The exact meaning of an expression depends on the position you use in the speaker intonation. We will look at some commonly used Jamaican sentences, and optionally add other terms to these terms.
Here are some commonly used sentences in Jamaica and their translation. Wha Gwan
The term "wha gwan" is used in Jamaica as a greeting. Let's say this sentence for each word. The word "wha" means "what", and "gwan" means "going on". That's why the Jamaican loudspeaker asks what's going on here. This is a very common phrase and is often used as a greeting of Jamaican Patois. You often hear it, so it's worth remembering. Yuh Cris
The term "yuh cris" means you are "well" when the loudspeaker intonation has a questionable voice. "Yuh cris" is often used to greet people. The term "yuh cris" may have different meanings depending on intonation. The alternative meaning of "yuh cris" is to "look good". So the speaker can tell someone that he looks good
The term "yuh cris" still has another meaning and, as mentioned above, depends on the situation and the intonation. For example, if someone engages in a business venture in an English speaking country, the employee can greet them at the door and ask "whether something is needed" or the worker can ask "can I help you in something?" The term "yuh cris" can also be used in this situation to ask someone "whether something is needed" or "can I help in something?" Here we see that "yuh cris" is used to ask if you need help; But there are more formal ways to ask someone if they need help. The use of "yuh cris" is considered informal in this situation and is more likely to be applied to people of the same age group. The term "sihdung deh" literally means "sit down." The term can be used to give instructions to someone. Depending on the intonation or the situation, however, the term may have an alternative meaning. For example, if someone is in a serious position, the term "sihdung deh" can be sarcastically used to "stay there and do nothing". In other words, the person does not take the necessary steps to make the speaker sarcastically speak to him. The term "sihdung deh" can be used as a statement, at the end of a statement or at the end of a statement. The use of the term in such situations is sarcastic but can also be used to motivate a person to act.  "Awl and Pull Up" is the physical stop recording from a turntable to stop the music. Although the use of turntables has dropped dramatically, this term is often used in Jamaica. It can be used in every situation when you want to say "stop".
In this article, we examined the multilingual Jamaican term commonly used in the "wha gwan" and Jamaican Patois dialect. We've added other terms to these terms.
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