Arwyn complains that he could not find Jenny in the house, he says '(doedd) dim golwg ohonot ti yn unman' - there wasn't a sign of you anywhere/you weren't anywhere to be seen.
Remember that 'o' is a preposition which changes with every pronoun. Heres the pattern in full:
Ohono i - of me Ohonot ti - of you (singular) Ohono fe/fo - of him/of it Ohoni hi - of her/of it Ohonon ni - of us Ohonoch chi - of you (plural) Ohonyn nhw - of them
Remember however that with a noun the form is 'o' or 'or'
O Ddolgellau O'r gwaith
Arwyn and Jenny discuss going out for dinner in the new restaurant in Llaniwan. Arwyn asks 'Ti awydd mynd draw?' - awydd means desire or fancy: 'do you fancy going over?' You could use awydd like this:
Dw i awydd bwyd Eidalaidd heno - I fancy Italian food tonight Dw i ddim awydd bwyd Eidalaidd heno - I don't fancy Italian food tonight
There are a few different ways of using 'quite' in front of adjectives, such as 'quite difficult,' 'quite easy:'
Eitha anodd - braidd yn anodd - bach yn anodd. 'bach yn anodd' is used by the South Walian characters.
Let's have another look at the future short form of the verb mynd.
You have probably learned this pattern:
Af i - I'll go Ei di - You'll go Aiff e/hi (SW) - He/She'll go Eith o/hi (NW) - He She'll go Awn ni - We'll go Ewch chi - You'll go Ân nhw - They'll go
In spoken Welsh the pronunciation is often:
Â i Ei di Eiff e/hi Eith o/hi 'Ewn ni Ewch chi Ân nhw
Arwyn says: Ewn ni i ishte ar stôl ger y bar' At the bar, Arwyn offers Brian a drink. As well as diod there are a few other words for a drink: