اشترك مجاناً في قناتنا على تيليغرام لتصلك اسعار الذهب والعملات
Welcome to the Topic “Most unique words used in the German language and culture”
The German language offers the benefit of accuracy because it allows a speaker to employ combinations of many words to make a single phrase, giving the speaker the advantage of endless linguistic expression possibilities.
Here is a handful of word of the German language that is very helpful for giving expression to otherwise unfathomable elements of human experience. These words may only exist in German, but the feelings and sensations they describe are universal.
Sehnsucht is a sensation of wanting for something unknown and undetermined, as defined by several concepts such as yearning, desire, and/or hunger. Anyone who has studied or is studying literature, particularly German Romanticism, would have come across this term, which has its origins in high German and means “illness of the painful whim.”
Weltschmerz, often known as “world pain” or “world-weariness,” is a sensation of intense dissatisfaction and anguish caused by the understanding that the physical world cannot entirely satisfy the wants of the mind. Jean-Paul, a German Romantic novelist, invented the word first.
The literal meaning is panic caused by a closed door, but in ordinary English, it refers to the worry experienced while facing a deadline. Torschulsspanik might be translated as “last-minute panic,” or the realization that time is ticking away and that one must act immediately. The shutting of the door represents a missed choice or action that we may later regret.
It’s usual to gain a few pounds of Kummerspeck after a relationship ends or at other moments of despair, rage, or concern. It refers to the extra weight gained as a result of emotional overeating.
This is your message to those of you who shudder in phantom anguish when others make a fool of themselves. It expresses how you feel when you observe someone else in an unpleasant or humiliating position.
If you have newly moved to Germany and have recently acquired a job, you will often hear your coworkers exclaim “ich mache Feierabend” and wonder why and how every night they go out to party (without inviting you, by the way) while you are constantly returning home exhausted. Feierabend does not literally refer to a party but rather to a time of day devoted to relaxing and anything unrelated to work.
Reisefieber is literally “travel fever,” and it refers to a condition of obsessive anxiety that reveals itself before a journey, frequently but not always associated with the preparation of baggage and appropriate paperwork. Not everyone suffers from it, but we all know someone who arrives at the airport three hours before departure, having weighed their bags at least ten times and double-checked that they have all the necessary paperwork in their backpack.
An environment that evokes feelings of comfort, warmth, pleasantness, and good cheer. It is characterized by sentiments of belonging and satisfaction in the absence of anything unpleasant. This word is also used in other northern European nations. The Danish, for example, refer to it as hygge.
Have any questions regarding the topic “Most unique words used in the German language and culture“ feel free to comment below.