I LOVE YOU

100 & MORE DIFFFERENT LANGUAGES

find us online

"I LOVE YOU" IN 100 & MORE DIFFFERENT LANGUAGES


"I LOVE YOU" IN 100 & MORE DIFFFERENT LANGUAGES
*LANGUAGE EXPLANATIONS AT THE END

Afrikaans : Ek is lief vir jou
: Ek het jou lief

Akan (Ghana) : Me dor wo

Albanian : Te dua
: Te dashuroj
: Ti je zemra ime

Alentejano(Port.) : Gosto de ti, porra!

Alsacien (Elsass) : Ich hoan dich gear

Amharic (Aethio.) : Afekrishalehou
: Afekrischalehou
: Ewedishalehu (male/female to female)
: Ewedihalehu (male/female to male)

Apache : Sheth she~n zho~n (nasalized vowels like French, '~n' as in French 'salon')

Arabic (formal) : Ohiboke (male to female)
: Ohiboki (male to female)
: Ohibokoma (male or female to two males or two females)
: Nohiboke (more than one male or female to female)
: Nohiboka (male to male or female to male)
: Nohibokoma (male to male or female to two males or two females)
: Nohibokom (male to male or female to more than two males)
: Nohibokon (male to male or female to more than two females)


Arabic (proper) : Ooheboki (male to female)
: Ooheboka (female to male)

Arabic : Ana behibak (female to male)
: Ana behibek (male to female)
: Ahebich (male to female)
: Ahebik (female to male)
: Ana ahebik
: Ib'n hebbak
: Ana ba-heb-bak
: Bahibak (female to male)
: Bahibik (male to female)
: Benhibak (more than one male or female to male)
: Benhibik (male to male or female to female)
: Benhibkom (male to male or female to more than one male)
: Nhebuk (spoken to someone of importance)

Arabic (Umggs.) : Ana hebbek

Armenian : Yes kez si'rumem
: Yes kez gesirem (eastern Armenian dialect)


Assamese(Indien) : Moi tomak bhal pau


Basque : Nere maitea (means: my love)
: Maite zaitut (means: I love you)


Bassa : Mengweswe

Batak (Nordsumatra) : Holong rohangku di ho

Bavarian : I mog di narrisch gern
: I mog di (right answer: i di a)

Bemba : Ndikufuna

Bengali : Aami tomaake bhaalo baashi
: Ami tomay bhalobashi
: Ami tomake bahlobashi
: Ami tomake walobashi
: Ami tomake vhalobashi

Berber : Lakh tirikh

Bicol (Philippinen) : Namumutan ta ka

Bolivian Quechua : Qanta munani

Bosnian : Volim te

Braille : :..:| ..:| |..-.. .::":.., :.:;

Brazilian/Portuguese : Eu te amo (pronounced 'eiu chee amu')
: Amo-te

Bulgarian : Obicham te
: As te obicham
: Obozhavam te ("I love you very much")

Burmese : Chit pa de

Cambodian : Kh_nhaum soro_lahn nhee_ah
: Bon sro lanh oon


Canadian French : Sh'teme (spoken, sounds like this)
: Je t'aime ("I like you")
: Je t'adore ("I love you")

Catalan : T'estimo (Catalonian)
: T'estim (Mallorcan)
: T'estime (Valencian)
: T'estim molt ("I love you a lot")


Cebuano (Philippi.) : Gihigugma ko ikaw.

Chamoru (or Chamorro) : Hu guaiya hao

Cheyenne : Nemehotatse

Chichewa : Ndimakukonda

Chickasaw (USA) : Chiholloli (first 'i' nasalized)

Chinese : Goa ai li (Amoy dialect)
: Ngo oi ney (Cantonese dialect)
: Wo oi ni (Cantonese dialect)
: Ngai oi gnee (Hakka dialect)
: Ngai on ni (Hakka dialect)
: Wa ai lu (Hokkien dialect)
: Wo ai ni (Mandarin dialect)
: Wo ie ni (Mandarin dialect)
: Wuo ai nee (Mandarin dialect)
: Wo ay ni (Mandarin dialect)
: Wo ai ni (Putunghua dialect)
: Ngo ai nong (Wu dialect)

Comorien : Ni sou hou vendza.

Corsican : Ti tengu cara (male to female)
: Ti tengu caru (female to male)


Creol : Mi aime jou

Croatian (familiar) : Ja te volim (used in proper speech)
: Volim te (used in common speech)


Croatian (formal) : Ja vas volim (used in proper speech)
: Volim vas (used in common speech)
: Ljubim te (in todays useage, "I kiss you", 'lj' pronounced like 'll' in Spanish, one sound, 'ly'ish)

Croatian (old) : Ljubim te (may still be found in poetry)

Czech : Miluji te (a downwards pointing arrowhead on top of the 'e' in te, which is pronounced 'ye')
: Miluju te! (colloquial form)
: Mám te (velmi) rád (male speaker, "I like you (very much)", often used and prefered)
: Mám te (velmi) ráda (female speaker)

Danish : Jeg elsker dig (see also dialect Friesian)

Davvi Samegiella : Mun rahkistin dú.

Dusun : Siuhang oku dia

Dutch : Ik hou van je
: Ik hou van jou
: Ik bemin je (old fashioned)
: Ik bemin jou (old fashioned)
: Ik ben verliefd op je
: Ik ben verliefd op jou
: Ik zie je graag
: Ik hol van die (Gronings a Hollands dialect)

Ecuador Quechua : Canda munani

English : I love you
: I adore you
: I love thee (used only in Christian context)

Esperanto : Mi amas vin

Estonian : Mina armastan sind
: Ma armastan sind

Ethiopian : Afgreki' (one of the Ethipians dialects, there are over 80 - see also under "Amharic")

Farsi (old) : Tora dust mi daram

Farsi : Tora dost daram ("I love you")
: Asheghetam
: Doostat daram ("I'm in love with you")
: Man asheghetam ("I'm in love with you")


Filipino : Mahal ka ta
: Iniibig kita

Finnish (formal) : Minä rakastan sinua
: Rakastan sinua
: Minä pidän sinusta ("I like you")


Finnish : (Mä) rakastan sua
: (Mä) tykkään susta ("I like you")

French (formal) : Je vous aime

French : Je t'aime ("I love you")
: Je t'adore ("I love you", stronger meaning between lovers)
: J' t'aime bien ("I like you", meant for friends and family, not for lovers)

Friesian : Ik hou fan dei (sp?)
: Ik hald fan dei


Gaelic : Ta gra agam ort
: Moo graugh hoo

Galician : Querote
:Queroche Amote

Ghanaian (Akan, Twi) : Me dor wo.

Georgien (Caucasus) : Me shen mikvarkhar

German (formal) : Ich liebe Sie (rarely used)

German : Ich liebe dich
: Ich hab dich lieb (not so classic and conservative)


Greek : S'ayapo (spoken "s'agapo", 3rd letter is lower case 'gamma')
: Eime eroteumenos mazi sou ("I'm in love with)
: Eime eroteumenos me 'sena(you", male to female)
: Eime eroteumeni mazi sou ("I'm in love with)
: Eime eroteumeni me 'sena (you", female to male)
: Se latrevo ("I adore you")
: Se thelo ("I want you", denotes sexual desire)

Greek (old) : (Ego) Philo su ('ego', for emphasis)

Greek (Arhea/Ancient) : Philo se

Greenlandic : Asavakit

Guarani' : Rohiyu (ro-hai'-hyu)

Gujrati (Pakistan) : Hoon tane pyar karoochhoon.
: Hoon tuney chaoon chhoon ('n' is nasal, not pronounced)

Hausa (Nigeria) : Ina sonki

Hawaiian : Aloha wau ia 'oe
: Aloha wau ia 'oe nui loa ("I love you very much")

Hebrew : Anee ohev otakh (male to female)
: Anee ohevet otkha (female to male)
: Anee ohev otkha (male to male)
: Anee ohevet otakh (female to female) ('kh' pronounced like Spanish 'j', Dutch 'g', or similiar to French 'r')

Hindi : Mai tumase pyar karata hun (male to female)
: Mai tumase pyar karati hun (female to male)
: Mai tumse pyar karta hoon
: Mai tumse peyar karta hnu
: Mai tumse pyar karta hoo
: Mai tujhe pyaar kartha hoo
: Mae tumko peyar kia
: Main tumse pyar karta hoon
: Main tumse prem karta hoon
: Main tuze pyar karta hoon ('n' is nasal, not pronounced)


Hokkien : Wa ai lu

Hopi : Nu'umi unangwáta

Hungarian : Szeretlek
: Te'gedet szeretlek ("It's you I love and no one else")
: Szeretlek te'ged ("It's you I love, you know, you", a reinforcement)
(**The above two entries are never heard in a normal context.)

Ibaloi (Phil.) : Pip-piyan taha Pipiyan ta han shili (I like/love you very much)

Imazighan : Hamlagh kem

Indi : Mai Tujhe Pyaar Kartha Ho

Interglossa : Mi esthe philo tu.

Icelandic : Eg elska thig (pronounced 'yeg l-ska thig')

Ilocano : Ay-ayaten ka

Indonesian : Saya cinta padamu ('Saya', commonly used)
: Saya cinta kamu ('Saya', commonly used)
: Saya kasih saudari ('Saya', commonly used)
: Saja kasih saudari ('Saya', commonly used)
: Aku tjinta padamu ('Aku', not often used (tjinta is the old written version influenced by Netherlands)

: Aku cinta padamu ('Aku', not often used)
: Aku cinta kamu ('Aku', not often used) (cinta is the modern written version since 1972; same for saya and saja)


Italian : Ti amo (relationship/lover/spouse)
: Ti voglio bene (between friends)
: Ti voglio (strong sexual meaning, "I want you referred to the other person's body)

Irish : Taim i' ngra leat

Irish-Gaelic : t'a gr'a agam dhuit

Japanese : Kimi o ai shiteru
: Aishiteru
: Chuu shiteyo
: Ora omee no koto ga suki da
: Ore wa omae ga suki da
: Suitonnen
: Sukiyanen
: Sukiyo
: Watashi wa anata ga suki desu
: Watashi wa anata wo aishithe imasu
: Watashi wa anata o aishitemasu
: A-i-shi-te ma-su
: Watakushi-wa anata-wo ai shimasu
: Suki desu (used at the first time, like for a start, when you are not yet real lovers)

Javanese : Kulo tresno

Kankana-ey (Phil.) : Laylaydek sik-a

Kannada (Indien) : Naanu Ninnanu Preethisuthene Naanu Ninnanu Mohisuthene

Kikongo : Mono ke zola nge (mono ke' zola nge')

Kiswahili : Nakupenda
: Nakupenda wewe
: Nakupenda malaika ("I love you, (my) angel")

Klingon : bangwI' SoH ("You are my beloved")
: qamuSHá ("I love you")
: qamuSHáqu' ("I love you very much")
: qaparHá ("I like you")
: qaparHáqu' ("I like you very much!") (words are often unnecessary as the thought is most often conveyed nonverbally with special growlings)


Korean : Dangsinul saranghee yo ("I love you, dear")
: Saranghee
: Nanun dangsineul joahapnida ("I like you")
: Nanun dangsineul mucheog joahapnida ("I like you very much")
: Nanun dangsineul saranghapnida
: Nanun dangsineul mucheog saranghapnida ("I love you very much")
: Nanun gdaega joa ("I like him" or "I like her")
: Nanun gdaereul saranghapnida ("I love him" or "I love her")
: Nanun neoreul saranghanda
: Gdaereul hjanghan naemaeum alji (You know how much I love him/her.)
: Joahaeyo ("I like you")
: Saranghaeyo (more formal)
: Saranghapanida (more respectful)
: Norul sarang hae (male to female in casual relationship)
: Tangsinul sarang ha o
: Tangshin-ul sarang hae-yo
: Tangshin-i cho-a-yo ("I like you, in a romantic way")
: Nanun tangshinul sarang hamnida

Kpele : I walikana

Kurdish : Ez te hezdikhem
: Min te xushvet
: Min te xoshwet (Southern dialect)

Lao : Khoi hak jao
: Khoi hak chao
: Khoi mak jao lai ("I like you very much")
: Khoi hak jao lai ("I love you very much")
: Khoi mak jao (This means "I prefer you", but is used for "I love you".)

Lappish : Mun rahkistin dú. (Davvi Samegiella)

Latin : Te amo
: Vos amo

Latin (old) : (Ego) Amo te ('Ego', for emphasis)

Latvian : Es tevi milu (pronounced 'es tevy meelu') ('i in 'milu' has a line over it, a 'long i')
: Es milu tevi (less common)

Lebanese : Bahibak

Lingala : Nalingi yo

Lisbon lingo : Gramo-te bue', chavalinha!

Lithuanian : As tave myliu (Ush ta-ve mee-lyu) (over the 's' of 'As' has to be a 'v')

Lojban : Mi do prami

Luo (Kenia) : Aheri

Luxembourgish : Ech hun dech gär

Maa : Ilolenge

Macedonian : Te sakam (a little stronger than "I like you")
: Te ljubam ("I really love you")
: Jas te sakam ('j' sounds like 'y' in May)
: Pozdrav ("Greetings")


Madrid lingo : Me molas, tronca!

Maiese : Wa wa

Malay : Saya cintamu
: Saya sayangmu
: Saya sayang anda
: Saya cintakan mu (grammatically correct)
: Saya sayangkan mu ( " )
: Saya chantikan awak
: Aku sayang kau

Malay/Bahasa : Saya cinta mu

Malay/Indonesian : Aku sayang kau
: Saya cantikan awak
: Saya sayangkan engkau
: Saya cintakan awak
: Aku cinta pada kau
: Aku cinta pada mu
: Saya cinta pada mu
: Saya sayangkan engkau ('engkau' often shortened to 'kau', 'engkau' is informal form and should only be used if you know the person _really_well)

Malayalam : Ngan ninne snaehikkunnu
: Njyaan ninne' preetikyunnu
: Njyaan ninne' mohikyunnu

Malaysian : Saya cintamu
: Saya sayangmu
: Saya cinta kamu

Marathi : Mi tuzya var prem karato
: Me tujhashi prem karto (male to female)
: Me tujhashi prem karte (female to male)

Marshallese : Yokwe Yuk (sort of multi-purpose, like Aloha, literally Love to you, my friend)

Mohawk : Konoronhkwa

Mokilese : Ngoah mweoku kaua

Mongolian : Be Chamad Hairtai (very personal)

Moroccan : Kanbhik (both mean the same, but spoken)
: Kanhebek (in different cities)


Navajo : Ayor anosh'ni

Ndebele (Zimbabwe) : Niyakutanda

Nepali : Ma timi sita prem garchhu (romantic)
: Ma timilai maya garchhu (less emphatic, can be used in a non romantic conext, too)


Norwegian : Jeg elsker deg (Bokmaal)
: Eg elskar deg (Nynorsk)
: Jeg elsker deg (Riksmaal: outdated, formerly used by upper-class and conservative people)

Nyanja : Ninatemba

Op : Op lopveop yopuop

Oriya : Moon Tumakoo Bhala Paye
: Moon Tumakoo Prema Kare


Oromoo : Sinjaladha
: Sinjaldha

Osetian : Aez dae warzyn

Pakistani : Mujhe tumse muhabbat hai
: Muje se mu habbat hai

Papiamento : Mi ta stimábo

Pedi (related to Tswana): Kiyahurata. (pronounced as: Kee-ya--hoo-rata)

Pig Latin : Ie ovele ouye (pronounced as: I-ay ov-lay u-yay.)

Pilipino : Mahal kita
: Iniibig kita

Polish : Kocham cie ("cie" is slangy polish and not commonly used)
: Kocham ciebie
: Ja cie kocham

Portuguese/Brazilian : Eu te amo (pronounced 'eiu chee amu')
: Eu amo-te
: Amo-te

Punjabi (Indien) : Main tainu pyar karna
: Mai taunu pyar Karda


Quenya(J.R. Tolkie) : Tye-meláne

raetoromanisch : te amo


Romanian : Te iubesc
: Te ador (stronger)

Russian : Ya vas lyublyu (old fashioned)
: Ya tyebya lyublyu (best)
: Ya lyublyu vas (old fashioned)
: Ya lyublyu tyebya


Samoan : Ou te alofa outou.
: Ou te alofa ia te oe.
: Talo'fa ia te oe. ("Hello, from me to you")
: Fia moi? ("Would you like to go to bed with me tonight?")

Sanskrit : Anurag (a higher love, like the love of music or art)

Scot-Gaelic : Tha gr`adh agam ort

Serbian (formal) : Ja vas volim (used in proper speech)
: Volim vas (used in common speech)
: Ljubim te (in todays useage, "I kiss you", 'lj' pronounced like 'll' in Spanish, one sound, 'ly'ish)

Serbian (familiar) : Ja te volim (used in proper speech)
: Volim te (used in common speech)

Serbian (old) : Ljubim te (may still be found in poetry)

Serbocroatian : Volim te
: Ljubim te
: Ja te volim ('j' sounds like 'y' in May)

SeSotho : Kiyahurata. (pronounced as: Kee-ya--hoo-rata)

Shona : Ndinokuda

Singhalese (Ceylon) : Mama oyata adarei
: Mama oyaata aadareyi

Sioux : Techihhila

Slovak : Lubim ta

Slovene : Ljubim te

Somalian : Waan ku jeclahay

Spanish : Te amo
: Te quiero
: Te re-quiero (Argentine way to say I love you very much)
: Te adoro (I adore you)
: Te deseo (I desire you)
: Me antojés (I crave you)

Srilankan : Mama oyata arderyi

Suaheli (Ostafrika) : Ninikupenda

Swahili : Nakupenda
: Naku penda (followed by the person's name)
: Ninikupenda
: Dholu'o


Swedish : Jag älskar dig. (pronounced: "Yag alskar day")

Syrian/Lebanese : Bhebbek (male to female)
: Bhebbak (female to male)


Tagalog : Mahal kita

Tahitian : Ua Here Vau Ia Oe
: Ua here vau ia oe

Tamil : Naan unnai kadalikiren
: Nan unnai kathalik
: Ni yaanai kaadli karen ("You love me")
: N^an unnaki kathalikkinren ("I love you")
: Nam vi'rmberem

Telugu (Indien) : Neenu ninnu prámistu'nnanu
: Nenu ninnu premistunnanu
: Ninnu premistunnanu


Thai (formal) : Phom rak khun (male to female)
: Ch'an rak khun (female to male)
: Phom-ruk-koon (male to female)
: Chun-ruk-koon (female to male)
: Phom lak kun (male to female)

Thai : Khao raak thoe (affectionate, sweet, loving)

Tswana : Ke a go rata

Tshiluba : Ndi mukusua (I love you)
: Ndi musua wewe (I want you)
: Ndi ne ditalala bua wewe (I have love for you)

Tunisian : Ha eh bak

Tumbuka : Nkhukutemwa

Turkish (formal) : Sizi seviyorum

Turkish : Seni seviyorum
: Seni begeniyorum ("I adore you") (g has a bar on it)


Twi (Ghana) : Me dowapaa
: Me dor wo

Ukrainian : Ya tebe kokhayu
: Ja tebe kokhaju (real true love)
: Ja vas kokhaju
: Ja pokokhav tebe
: Ja pokokhav vas


Urdu (Indien) : Main tumse muhabbat karta hoon
: Mujhe tumse mohabbat hai
: Mujge tumae mahabbat hai
: Kam prem kartahai

Vai : Na lia

Värmländska : Du är görgo te mäg

Venda : Ndi a ni funa

Vietnamese : Anh yeu em (male to female)
: Em yeu anh (female to male)
: Toi yeu em

Volapük : Löfob oli.

Votic : Miä suvatan sinua.

Vulcan (Mr.Spock) : Wani ra yana ro aisha

Walloon : Dji vos veu volti (lit. I like to see you)
: Dji vos inme (lit. I love you)
: Dji v'zinme

Welsh : Rwy'n dy garu di.
: Yr wyf i yn dy garu di (chwi)


Wolof : Da ma la nope
: Da ma la nop (da málanop)


Yiddish : Kh'hob dikh lib
: Kh'ob dikh holt
: Ikh bin in dir farlibt


Yucatec Maya : 'in k'aatech (the love of lovers)
: 'in yabitmech (the love of family, which lovers can also feel; it indicates more a desire to spoil and protect the other person)

Yugoslavian : Ja te volim

Zazi (kurdisch) : Ezhele hezdege (sp?)

Zulu : Mina Ngithanda Wena. (rarely used; means: "Me, I love you.")
: Ngiyakuthanda (pronounced as: NGee-ya--koo--tanda)

Zuni : Tom ho'ichema


Explanation of All Languages

Afrikaans -> spoken by people of Dutch heritage in South Africa
Alentejano -> language spoken in Portugal
Alsacien -> French/German dialect (live in France, but speak
like Germans)
Apache -> North American Indian Nation rangeing from the plains
states to the eastern Rocky Mountains and from the
Canadian to Mexican borders
Arabic -> language spoken in the Arab countries including
but not limited to Bahrain, Egypt, Iraq, Jordan,
Kuwait, Libya, Morocco, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, and
the region of Palestine.
Assamese -> language spoken in the state of Assam, India
Batak -> northern Sumatra province of Indonesia
Bavarian -> language spoken in the state of Bavaria, southern
Germany (actually a German dialect)
Bengali -> language spoken in the state of West Bengal, India,
as well as almost all people of Bangladesh
Bicol -> Philipino dialect
Bregenzerwald -> Part of Vorarlberg
Cebuano -> language spoken in Philipines near the town of Cebu
Chamoru -> language spoken by people in Guam, the Northern
Marianas, Tinian and Rota
Cheyenne -> North American Indian tribe, part of the Apache
Nation
Chichewa -> language spoken in Malawi, Central Africa
Chickasaw -> North American Indian tribe (southeastern Oklahoma)
Comorien -> language spoken by around 500,000 people on the Comoro Islands
in the Indian ocean between Africa and Madagascar
Creol -> French dialect spoken by people who migrated from
Canada to the Louisiana, USA, area
Davvi Samegiella-> language spoken by the Lappish people in the North of Finland
(more about uralic languages)
Dusun -> language spoken by the Dusun tribe, one of the largest
in North Borneo (SABAH)
Dutch -> language spoken in the Netherlands and the provinces
of East- and West-Flanders, Antwerp, Limburg, and
Flemmish-Brabant, Belgium
Esperanto -> The International Language ('artificial' language)
Farsi -> language spoken in Iran. Dialects of Farsi spoken in
Pakistan and Afghanestan. Farsi is sometimes called
Persian.
Franconian -> German dialect spoken by the citizens of Franken or
Franconia which is part of Bavaria in the area
around Nuremberg
French -> language spoken in France, Canada, and the provinces
of Luxembourg, Namur, Liege, Hainault, and Brabant-
Walloon(Brabant of the Walloons), Belgium
Friesian -> language spoken in northern Holland, northern
Germany, and in some parts of Denmark
(mainly west coast)
Galician -> language spoken by around 3 million people in the Spanish
region of Galicia (North-West of Spain)
Gaelic -> language spoken in Ireland, Scotland and the Isle of Man,
as well as in some areas of Scottish settlement in Eastern
Maritime Canada
Ghanaian -> language spoken in Ghana (some dialects are Akan and
Twi which are in this case not different from each other
Gronings -> Dutch dialect
Guarani' -> one of the two official languages in Paraguay
Gujrati -> language spoken in the state of Gujrat, India
Hausa -> language spoken in Nigeria
Hakka -> Chinese dialect from Manchuria
Hindi -> language spoken in the northern states of India
Hopi -> North American Indian tribe (southwest, Arizona)
Ibaloi -> Philipino dialect
Icetot -> language spoken by the Ik people of northeastern Uganda
Ilocano -> Filopino dialect
Imazigham -> language spoken in North Africa mainly in the region of
Kabily in Central Algeria
Interglossa -> 'artificial' language, invented by Lancelot Hogben in 1940
Kankana-ey -> Philipino dialect
Kannada -> language spoken in the state of Karnataka,
southern India
Kikongo -> language spoken in Zaire, Africa
Klingon -> Spoken in Star Trek. Proper term for the language
is "tlhIngan Hol". The Klingon homeworld is
Qo'noS, in English it's Kronos.
Letzeburgisch -> language spoken in Luxemburg, a mixture of French and
German, with the emphasis on German
Lao -> language spoken in Laos and by the Laotian people
living in northern Thailand
Luo -> language spoken in Kenya
Malayalam -> language spoken in the state of Kerala, India
Marathi -> language spoken in the state of Maharastra, India
(Bombay is the capital city)
Marshallese -> language spoken on the Marshall Islands
Mohawk -> North American Indian tribe (New England, maybe one of
the Seven Nations/Iriquois?)
Mokilese -> language spoken on Mokil and Ponape (Pohnpei)
Moroccan -> language spoken in Morocco, North Africa
Navajo -> North American Indian tribe (southwest)
Nepali -> language spoken in Nepal, as well as in parts of
India and Bhutan
Ndebele -> language spoken in Zimbabwe
Oriya -> language spoken in Orissa, a state of India
Papiamento -> language spoken on the island of Aruba
Pulaar -> dialect spoken in Senegal by the Fulani people
Punjabi -> language spoken in the state of Punjab, northern India
Quechua -> language spoken south american Incas descendants
Quenya -> Elvish language invented by J. R. R. Tolkien for his
books. Notably, "The Lord of the Rings".
SeSotho -> language spoken in Lesotho and parts of South Africa
(closely related to Tswana (Botswana))
Shona -> language spoken in Zimbabwe
Singhalese -> Language of the non-Tamil (majority) people of
Sri Lanka. Also spoken in Ceylon.
Sioux -> North American Indian tribe (upper midwest)
Swahili -> language spoken by some indigenous tribes of South
Africa
Tagalog -> Philipino dialect
Tamil -> language spoken in the state of Tamil Nadu, India,
and in Sri Lanka, Singapore, Malaysia, Mauritus
Telugu -> language spoken in the state of Andhra Pradesh, India
(eleventh most spoken language in the world)
Tshiluba -> language of the BaLuba tribe in south-central Zaire
Tumbuka -> Bantu language spoken in Malawi and Zambia
Urdu -> language spoken in Pakistan and India
Värmländska -> language spoken in a part of Sweden - Värmland (north of lake Vänern)
Venda -> one of the 11 official languages in South Africa,
spoken in the northern province of South Africa
Volapük -> 'artificial' language, invented by August Schleyer in 1880
Votic -> spoken by some people in the area north of St. Petersburg (former
Leningrad) (more about uralic languages)
Vulcan -> Spoken in Star Trek by Mr. Spock and others from
the planet Vulcan
Walloon -> latin language, literally Welsh (not English Welsh), a little used
French dialect with quite strong Germanic influence
spoken in the provinces of Luxembourg, Namur,
Liege, Hainault, and Brabant-Walloon(Brabant of
the Walloons), Belgium
Wolof -> dialect spoken in Senegal by the Wolof people
Yucatec Maya -> language spoken by indigenous people of the Yucatan
peninsula in Mexico
Zazi -> Kurdic dialect
Zuni -> North American Indian tribe

a' -> a with the acute accent (') over it
e^ -> ^ above e


german dialects:
----------------
bayrisch : I mog di! (right answer: I di a!)
berlinerisch : Ick liebe Dir!
berner-deutsch : Ig liebe di!
(Bregenz-)wälderisch : I ma di gonz grüsele geen.
friesisch : Ik hou fan dei (sp?)
hessisch : Isch habb disch libb!
ostfriesisch : Ick heb Di leev!
pfälzisch : Isch habb Disch lieb!
saarländisch : Isch hann disch lieb!
sächsich : Isch liebdsch!
schwäbisch : I han di gern!
schweizer-deutsch : Ch'ha di gärn!
vorarlbergerisch : I stand total uf di!