Synonyms for dearu or Related words with dearu

desu              shiteiru              tenki              deshita              suru              oshiete              shimasu              keredo              hodo              gakkou              tsuke              naru              seyo              akarui              kichi              norinori              naranai              desuga              kouen              dekiru              korega              umaku              naku              nanika              akachan              denwa              warau              desuka              koukou              majime              aitsu              somaru              nareru              arigatou              shiranai              totemo              teki              renge              kyou              kurashi              sanbyaku              mezasu              subeki              yobu              kirei              karada              romaji              mukashi              namae              ageru             



Examples of "dearu"
Saito has a wide range of roles, from serious to comedic. Throughout the 1990s, most of her roles on stage, TV, and film were serious, dramatic roles. In 2006, she returned to her comedy roots with a role in "Wagahai wa Shufu Dearu". Along with Mitsuhiro Oikawa, she formed a duo called in 2006 and released , and made her first singing appearance in seven years on June 8, 2006. This year also marked the 17th year since her appearance on the Takaaki Ishibashi owarai show "Tonwarazu no Mina-san no Okage Desu". In the 2006 movie, "" (a.k.a. "Yo-Yo Girl Cop"), Saito plays Saki's mother. She held several 25th anniversary concerts in February 2011.
The standard Japanese copula "da" is replaced by the Kansai dialect copula "ya". The inflected forms maintain this difference, giving "yaro" for "darō" (presumptive), "yatta" for "datta" (past); it should be noted that "darō" is often considered to be masculine expression, but "yaro" is used by both men and women. The negative copula "de wa nai" or "ja nai" is replaced by "ya nai" or "ya arahen/arehen" in Kansai dialect. "Ya" originated from "ja" (a variation of "dearu") in the late of Edo period and "ja" is still used slightly in acrid speech. Now "ja" is commonly used in other western Japan like Hiroshima and is also used for the stereotype of old men in fiction.