et kyss - kiss en film - movie en kos - cuddle en genser - sweater en pute - pillow en kaffe - coffee en sokk - sock en bok - book en komfort - comfort et teppe - blanket en lur - nap en brann - fire en katt - cat en varme - warmth en stjerne - star en te - tea en klem - hug et lys - candle
Hey everyone ! Fair warning, this month’s analysis is a bit heavy on the
History lesson side. I try not to go all nerdy on here because I want to
emphasize that this is only my opinion/thoughts and not “10 things you need to
know to understand this issue” but the further we go back in time, the harder
it gets to analyse things without putting them in context first. So yeah, sorry
about that. Anyway, as usual spoilers under the cut. Enjoy !
In light of the winter season, here are just some winter clothing items in Norwegian!
et Skjerf: scarf
en Genser: sweater
ei Lue: beanie
en Frakk: (men’s) coat
en Kåpe: (women’s) coat
In Norwegian, they make a differentiation between a man’s dress coat and a woman’s dress coat, as you can see above. However, the word for “jacket” which is: ei jakke is the same for either gender, and the same with ei dunjakke which is a down coat.
Here are some extra words!
Støvletter: Boots with heels on them, the kind that women would wear.
Switch out your boring old socks for 15 bold pairs
Next time you want to upgrade your look without really trying, wear better socks. We swear, trading your basic solid-colored socks for prints, patterns and color will give you a cool edge that’s not so in-your-face. Wear a bold pair with nicer shoes in a neutral color, like oxfords or monk-straps, and you’ll be the best-looking guy in the room, no contest. Mix it up with our top 15 styles below.