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Pronunciation Guide
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ow (German au) is pronounced like the ow in how or now (never as in tow or throw) oy (German eu or u) is pronounced like the oy in boy or toy The umlauted vowels , , and have unique sounds in German that do not exist in English Using English, it is not really possible to duplicate their true pronunciation in German Our guide offers only an approximation as follows: for , ay represents the sound as in the ay in say for , er represents the sound as in the er in fern for , ew represents the sound as in the u in lure, but pronounced with pursed lips The phonetic representation kh stands for the German ch sound at the end or near the end of some German words It sounds somewhat like an English k, but is softer, with air continuing to flow over the tongue, very similar to the ch sound in the Scottish word loch Remember as you use this book, however, that you don t need to have a perfect German pronunciation to be understood, and that German-speakers will appreciate your efforts to speak their language
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Good Manners
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Guten Tag! (GOO-ten tahk): Hello! This is the standard, everyday greeting in most of Germany Since it literally means good day, this form of hello is used from morning until night In the morning you can also say Guten Morgen! In the late afternoon, evening, or after dark, you would say Guten Abend! (There is no phrase for good afternoon in German) A new trend in Germany, particularly in the north, is to say Hallo!, a word once used mostly to get someone s attention (like Hey! ), but now used just like the English word hello (See the following sections for greetings used in Austria and Switzerland) Today in Germany, in informal situations, you may also hear Hi! borrowed from English and used mostly by the younger generation Although you may hear it, it is better not to use Hi! yourself, since it could be interpreted as being too familiar The way you say hello, good-bye, or many other expressions in German depends on where you are in German-speaking Europe What is appropriate in Berlin or Frankfurt may not sound right in Munich, Vienna (Austria), or Zurich (Switzerland) The following information will specify if a phrase is regional or not
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Perfect Phrases in German for Confident Travel
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Much more than Americans, Germans shake hands when they meet and upon leaving (men and women alike) Be ready to shake hands (der Handschlag) when saying hello or good-bye
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Guten Morgen! GOO-ten MOHR-ghen Guten Abend! GOO-ten AH-bent Hallo! HAHL-lo Hello! Good evening! Good morning!
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Gr ezi! (GREW-tsee): Hello! This is the standard greeting in German-speaking Switzerland (die Schweiz) Swiss German is difficult even for Austrians and Germans to understand, but all educated German Swiss can speak standard German (with a Swiss accent), and newspapers, books, and magazines are also published in standard German
Gr Gott! (grewce gott): Hello! (literally, God s greeting! ) In Austria ( sterreich) and the southern German state of Bavaria (Bayern), the standard greeting is different from that used in the rest of Germany In these predominantly Catholic regions, a shortened form of God greet you! is the everyday way of saying hello Among friends, family, and others whom you would address using du (the familiar you form), the common greeting is Servus! or Gr dich! Like the Hawaiian aloha, the German Servus! is also used to say Farewell! Another common Austrian/Bavarian farewell expression used strictly among friends and family is Pfiat di!
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Servus! ZEHR-voos Gr dich! grewce deekh Pfiat di! PFEE dee
Hello! Hello! Good-bye! (goes with Gr dich!)
Auf Wiedersehen! (owf VEE-dare-zayn): Good-bye! The standard German phrase for saying good-bye literally means upon seeing you again In daily use, this phrase is often shortened to Wiedersehen! It is used in the same context that you would use Good-bye! in English, but is also used when leaving a small shop or market, or even when leaving an apartment house elevator or a train compartment Germans consider it impolite to simply leave without saying good-bye in such situations, even if it s the first time you ve ever seen the people you are leaving
Tsch s! (chewce): Bye!/Ciao! Once reserved only for use among close friends, in recent years this form of good-bye (also spelled tsch ss) has become as common as Auf Wiedersehen! in most of Germany (but not in Bavaria!) Similar to the Italian ciao (tschau in German), this northern German word of farewell (related to adieu) also has the variant Tsch ssi!, which used to be strictly familiar but is now also heard in more formal situations where only Auf Wiedersehen! was once heard In fact, in many parts of Germany, Tsch s! has largely replaced Auf Wiedersehen! Note that in Austria and Bavaria, Tsch s! is usually frowned upon There you should stick to the standard Auf Wiedersehen!, Wieder-
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