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(somone else’s) wife, married woman in Japanese ๐Ÿ‡ฏ๐Ÿ‡ต

in English in Japanese S
(somone else’s) wife, married woman ใŠใใ•ใ‚“
How to say “(somone else’s) wife, married woman” in Japanese? “ใŠใใ•ใ‚“”. Here you will learn how to pronounce “ใŠใใ•ใ‚“” correctly and in the comments below you will be able to get all sorts of advice on (somone else’s) wife, married woman in Japanese like tips & tricks to remember it, questions, explanations and more.

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ใŠใใ•ใ‚“ info.

Tips to remember the Japanese word:
– Visualize a husband calling his spouse and saying โ€œOh, son!โ€ in a playful manner. The sound โ€œOh, son!โ€ is similar to "ใŠใใ•ใ‚“"(okusan).
– Imagine entering a house and greeting the wife as "Oku-san," with "oku" (ๅฅฅ) sounding like "oak", so picture a house made of oak.

– "ใŠใใ•ใ‚“" (okusan) comes from "ๅฅฅ" (oku), which means "inner" or "deep." Historically, it refers to someone who stays inside the house, reflecting traditional gender roles in Japan.

Other words that mean the same thing:
– "ๅฆป" (tsuma) โ€“ This directly means "wife," often used to refer to one's own wife.
– "ใ‹ใชใ„" (kanai) โ€“ Another term for one's own wife, more humble and formal.
– "ๅซ" (yome) โ€“ This means "bride" or "daughter-in-law," but can also refer to one's wife.

Alternate meanings like slang:
– "ใŠใใ•ใ‚“" (okusan) can also slangily refer to 'the boss at home' or jokingly to any woman presumed to be married, often among friends.

Examples of sentences that use it:
1. ใƒญใƒใƒผใƒˆใ•ใ‚“ใฎๅฅฅใ•ใ‚“ใฏๆ—ฅๆœฌไบบใงใ™ใ€‚
(Robฤto-san no okusan wa nihonjin desu.)
"Robert's wife is Japanese."

2. ๆ˜จๆ—ฅใ€้šฃใฎๅฅฅใ•ใ‚“ใจ่ฉฑใ‚’ใ—ใพใ—ใŸใ€‚
(Kinล, tonari no okusan to hanashi o shimaa.)
"Yesterday, I had a conversation with the neighborโ€™s wife."

3. ๅฅฅใ•ใ‚“ใŒๅฎถใซใ„ใพใ™ใ€‚
(Okusan ga ie ni imasu.)
"The wife is at home."

4. ใ‚ใฎๅฅฅใ•ใ‚“ใฏใจใฆใ‚‚ๅ„ชใ—ใ„ใงใ™ใ€‚
(Ano okusan wa totemo yasashii desu.)
"That married woman is very kind."

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