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Displaying 0 to 6 of 6
Posted by: HiraganaTimesRating:2.8  
A type of women's underwear, which preserves heat to ward off the cold. So-called because originally only "babaa" (a derogatory term meaning "elderly woman") wore them, and younger people regarded these undershirts with disdain. However, recently the shirts have become popular with fashion-conscious young women who want to be scantily dressed, and there is now a wide variety of colors and designs. There are several points to consider when wearing these undershirts: Colors like beige or pink are good because they aren't see-through. A wide v-neck style is good because it won't show above your neckline, etc. And if you have a date, it's better to forget practicality, and to go for a glamorous lacey style. These undershirts aren't very popular with men, however. Japanese women must choose between catching a cold or attracting a man. Source:
This is a great addition Comment by: The Critic    Rated:5/5
so, it would be "granny-panties" type of thing, except as an undershirt. Comment by: Kg-ko    Rated:4/5
Well "shatsu" means shirt if im not wrong and "baba" would be like old lady. so baba shatsu is old lady shirt.. Comment by: ani   
Xu3vmg I'а†ll right away grasp your rss feed as I can not to find your email subscription link or newsletter service. Do you have any? Kindly permit me recognize so that I may subscribe. Thanks. Comment by: best pron    Rated:2/5
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Posted by: BruceRating:1.6  
Stupid person, stupid idea. Perhaps most commonly used insult in Japanese. "Horse play" (first kanji is the kanji for horse).
it can also mean idiot as well as stupid Comment by: sandwoman    Rated:5/5
The kanji for baka actually means "horse-deer," not "horse play" as the author wrote. "Horse play" (i.e. fooling around) would be "bakasawagi" (n). [Use Shift-JIS encoding to view the Japanese characters.] Comment by: Nombiri    Rated:3/5
i never knew this word because mi little cusion says this slang alot to me and now o know what this is!!! Comment by: tricia    Rated:5/5
Someone said it also meant "bs". Is this true?? Comment by: Jessie   
No not true uso is like B.S. it really means "lie or untrue" - subs have translated it as "No way!" Remember alot of subbed movies & Dramas have alot of misteaks in them Comment by: Ray    Rated:3/5
That subtitle was probably transliterated to deal with the context of what was being said. "Baka" can be used like, "you're an idiot" to dismiss a ridiculous idea. Sort of like if someone says "that man tried to fly out the window when he was drunk, I saw him," and you don't believe that person so you say "you're an idiot..." It's implied that they're calling your story BS. Comment by: 弘子   
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baka mitai
Posted by: BruceRating:0.8  
To act stupidly, as in: "You look like an idiot"
Yonaka no sanji AM. Makuramoto no PHS naru no matteru. BAKA MITAI ja nai
Japanese description is wrong!! Not BAKAIMITAI but BAKA MITAI. Comment by: japanese girl   
um actually its bakani mitai Comment by: sh   
When I hear it used it sometimes comes across as 'that/he/she/it's kinna stupid' as well(H) Comment by: tokyo-t   
「ばかいみたい」?笑 面白いな。 それ全然正しくないですよ。 ばかみたい。 Japanese girl と同じてるよ。 Please don't say bakaimitai Comment by: risachan   
Stop guessing and research when you are not sure. Baka Mitai is in two of my Nihon-go no Jisho (Japanese dictionaries). Oh, gramatically is spelled wrong. It's gramMatically. Exceptions to such a rule are program to programed or programer but only in informal/common acceptance, and in the U.S. Programmable and programmability still use double M's. Improper usage is more common because so-called 'professional' writers today are too lazy and ...well... like baka na gokibiru. I'd like to second that motion of "Proofreader". Editors, yes, you too need to double check your kanji and Romanji for correctness in presented translations. Comment by: The-Apotheosis    Rated:3/5
It is oJ݂yBaka Mitaiz Mitai in this case means "like". I can't explain it well. but it's right.@We'd never say oJɂ݂@It doesn't make sense... Comment by: Alice Wakeshima   
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Posted by: ngonhan2k5Rating:2.0  
scattered; disperse; loose; disconnected; in pieces; in drops; rustling
ZWHcl9 Simply want to say your article is as astounding. Comment by: see pron    Rated:1/5
I enjoy reading through an article that can make people think. Also, thank you for allowing for me to comment! Comment by:    Rated:2/5
Help me please. The coronavirus left without money. Send some bitcoin money. My bitcoin: 1PDZP3yJgw3cnkNL2Q6S5FFgzyggPeEzix Thanks! Comment by: David    Rated:3/5
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Posted by: HiraganaTimesRating:0.8  
Beautiful, pale skin which doesn't have any wrinkles or moles, or achieving this kind of look. Women who let their faces tan during the tanning boom are now worried about the risk of wrinkles in the future, and they are eager to return to a pale look. Because of this, cosmetic products (called "whitening"), designed to enhance the bihaku look, have hit the market in quick succession and become big hits. However, it was one Sonoko Suzuki who accelerated this boom. In 1980 she published a best-selling book called "People Who Want to Diet Should Eat", and her diet methods spread by word of mouth from the entertainment world down to ordinary people. Her diet foods have continued to sell despite being expensive. It's probably fair to say that she's also noticed for her odd appearance, since she plasters the makeup on to make her face white. Even though she is now in her late sixties, she recently set tongues wagging by appearing in a swimsuit. Bihaku power is truly awesome. Source:
BIHAKU is т͂. It's wrong to show how it is read in HIRAGANA Comment by: L   
Bihaku right? Comment by: yu   
I like that it is posted in hiragana! Comment by: choco chick    Rated:4/5
L was pointing out that the hiragana is incorrect, it says "ihaku" when it should say "bihaku": びはく。 Comment by: Kojiro   
if it is "bihaku", then the hiragana shown above are wrong. those are "ihaku" Comment by: Peorth   
Bihaku comes from the "bi" kanji meaning beautiful and "haku" meaning white. Comment by: E   
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Posted by: Bruce
"Blues", Blues music. The katakana spelling is the same as my name "Bruce".
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