Dating in japanese phrases
It might seem like slippery slope with tonnes of hidden pitfalls, but follow our advice and you’ll be fine!
Being too forward with your feelings and affections is not something that is acceptable in Japanese culture.
In English, different prepositions are used at that time.
For example, “at” for time, “on” for date and day of the week, “in” for month and year. “Kara” means the starting point of a time period, and “made” means the end point.
If you’re a guy, this means you need to be clean shaven and well dressed.
If you’re a girl then you should be dressed as femininely as possible.
Basically, you have only to learn above three phrases.
When “ni” is used, the phrase points a fixed time, day, month, year or day of the week.
When “goro” is used, the phrase points approximate time.
Naturally, you want to be as careful as possible, and if you’re looking for a serious romance, maybe don’t try to use this unless you’re being super kawaii (or cute). means “Are you the princess I’ve been waiting for all this time? ) feeling brazen, go for kyo no bra nan desu, which means ‘I’m not wearing a bra today…’ and well…
there isn’t really any way to misconstrue the intention behind this phrase.
In English, it is expressed by using “around” or “about”.
“Mae” means the prior time, and “sugi” means immediately after the time. As explained in the page of LESSON-13, the general interrogative to ask about time and date is “itsu”.