Taglish - Forms - Coño English

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Coño English Coño English (Tagalog: Konyo) or Colegiala English (Spanish: ) is a creole of Taglish/Englog that originated from the younger generations of rich families in Manila. The word coño itself came from the Spanish word coño. It is a form of Philippine English that has mixed Spanish, English, and Tagalog words. Konyo Spanish:  coño coño The most common aspect of Coño English is the building of verbs by using the English word make with the base form of a Tagalog action word: make English Tagalog Coño English Let's skewer the fishballs. skewer Tusukin natin ang mga pishbol. Tusukin Let's tusok tusok the fishballs. tusok tusok Tell me the story of what happened... Tell story Ikuwento mo sa akin kung ano ang nangyari... Ikuwento Make kuwento to me what happened... Make kuwento And adding conjunction word like so before using a Tagalog adjective to finish the sentence. Examples: like so Sometimes, Tagalog interjections such as ano, naman, pa, na (or nah), no (or noh), a (or ha), e (or eh), and o (or oh) are placed to add emphasis. ano naman pa na nah no noh a ha e eh o oh No and a (from the Tagalog word ano) are used for questions and are added only to the end of a sentence. Ano (meaning what) is also used for questions and is placed in the front or the end. No a ano Ano what E (added to answers to questions) and o (for statements) are used for exclamations and are added to the front only. Pa (meaning not yet, not yet done, to continue, or still) and na (meaning now, already, or already done) can be placed in the middle or end. Naman (the same as na but mostly only for emphasus) is placed anywhere. E o Pa not yet not yet done to continue still na now already already done Naman na The interjection no? (equal to the Spanish ¿no? and the German nicht?) is pronounced as /no/ or /nɔ/, with a pure vowel instead of the English glide, which shows influence from Spanish. no? ¿no? nicht? /no/ /nɔ/ English Tagalog Coño English I feel so hot already; please fan me now. already now Naiinitan na ako; paypayan mo naman ako. na naman I'm so init na; please paypay me naman. na naman You wait here while I fetch my friend, all right? all right Hintayin mo ako habang sinusundo ko ang kaibigan ko, a? a You make hintay here while I make sundo my friend, a? a What, you will still eat that apple after it already fell on the floor? What still already Ano, kakainin mo pa ang mansanas na'yan matapos mahulog na iyan sa sahig? Ano pa na Ano, you will make kain pa that apple after it made hulog na on the sahig? Ano pa na English adjectives are often replaced with Tagalog verbs. The language also has many Spanish words like baño ('bathroom'), tostado ('toasted') and jamón ('ham'). baño tostado jamón

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 3 Number of Data rows : 4
Categories : knowledge, demography, politics, economy

Dataset

Data row number English Tagalog Coño English

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Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
English text
Tagalog text
Coño English text

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