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Korean

Etymology

From ? (hasipsio), formal and polite imperative of ?-- (ha-, "to do") + ? (che, "style")

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [haipio?te?]
  • Phonetic hangeul: [?????]
Revised Romanization? hasipsioche
Revised Romanization (translit.)? hasibsioche
McCune-Reischauer? hasipsioch'e
Yale Romanization? hasipqsiochey

Noun

o (hasipsioche)

  1. The formal, polite speech level in Korean.

Usage notes

(hasipsioche) is a speech level used commonly between strangers, among male co-workers, by TV announcers, and to customers. Like other speech levels, it is applied to verbs and adjectives to reflect the relationship between the speaker and the audience. It is independent from the honorific, which reflects the relationships with the referent of the subject.

Korean words inflected in this speech level are characterized by the suffix -- (mnida) in the indicative mood. In the imperative mood, it is always used with the honorific --?-- (si-), together characterized by the suffix -- (sipsio). E.g.:

  • (hamnida): (formal, polite, indicative) "does"
  • ? (hasipsio): (formal, polite, imperative) "please do"

Synonyms

  • (until 1997) (hapsyoche)

See also

  • ? (hasoseoche)
  • (haeyoche)
  • (hageche)
  • (haerache)
  • (haeche)

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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