tuteonÂ (imperfective verb): to breed (among non-milk-giving animals); to have sex, to engage in intercourse.
“the horses have bred well this spring”
When not used in its specific technical sense of animal breeding (e.g. when referring to human sexual intercourse), usage of the verb tuteon is considered to be vulgar.
urethÂ (noun): knife; curved dagger.
“But yesterday I was able to use the knife just fine [for this]!”
nylonoÂ (perfective verb): to cross, cross over; to pass, pass through.
“we passed [through] the village early in the morning”
The object of the verb nylono – namely, the place or entity being crossed or passed – is always in the dative case, as in the example above.
ulÂ (noun): lake.
“the queen intends to have a swim in the lake”
The noun ul refers specifically to lakes of a wider or circular shape, as opposed to nin, which is used for larger, but especially more elongated lakes. Another word that can be translated as ‘lake’ is meret, which refers specifically to small lakes in the mountains that are visibly located entirely above valley level (e.g., on a small plateau or ridge).
medheonÂ (imperfective verb): to run wild, cause wreckage; to wreck, destroy (something).
“the army passed through the village, and destroyed it completely”
siathÂ (noun): calf, young cow.
“they slaughter a calf at the end of each month”
wonÂ (noun): man; human being.
“there are the bodies of seven men in the house”
lowreon (imperfective verb): to discuss, talk, chat about.
“we will discuss the wages tomorrow”
raysaÂ (noun): war captive, hostage.
“we left the captives at the entrance to the fort”
gardeonÂ (imperfective verb): to bake.
“I will bake bread in the evening”