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Germans Can’t Speak Pennsylvania Dutch

Kelly does her thing
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Have you ever heard of Pennsylvania Dutch and wondered what exactly that language is? I mean, it says "Dutch" in the name but you probably also heard that it's German, right? Join me as I talk to Doug Madenford about the Pennsylvania Dutch language to get to the bottom of what language the Amish and so many other groups in the US speak, and then see if my German boyfriend can understand the language!
Check out Doug's channel!! de-vid.com/u-dmadenford
and his website padutch101.com
Hi! I'm Kelly and I am an American who lived in Germany for 18 wonderful months. While I lived abroad before in Turkey and had done quite a bit of traveling beforehand, those 18 months in Germany definitely broadened my perspective of Germany, Europe, and even the US in so many different ways! I wanted to share my perceptions with you guys through DE-vid so that maybe you can gain context to things you've heard about, or learn new information or a different perspective, or maybe this is everything you've heard before and further confirms your world view. No matter what the reason, I hope that you enjoy my videos! Don't forget to subscribe to my channel and turn on notifications so that you always know when I'm posting new content :)
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Kelly Does Her Thing
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#pennsylvaniadutch #amish

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19 Aug 2018

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KOMMENTARE 1 974
so ist's
so ist's Vor 49 Minuten
@18:25 "Saying 'ground' instead of 'floor'" How about 'ground floor'? [grin]
Nilguiri
Nilguiri Vor 56 Minuten
That was fascinating, thanks.
Co nein
Co nein Vor 7 Stunden
Dutch are older than that in 16 century The dutch broke away from spian
Mr D
Mr D Vor 9 Stunden
That he regional languages in germany get abandoned has it`s base in the school system. My guess is that it has to do with controll over the people. The country as such is NOT that united as most people (even here) would think. It doesn`t even have to have to do with the political partys as such but with the mentality of the people. I`m from hessia and have to say that regarding the mentality i`m WAY closer to the bavarians and austrians than to the north. There are even calls for secession from germany in different parts and that is not something to be underestimated. There are big infrastructurial projects done here to fight this possibility although it`s usually not spoken about this. When i was in the military i was in the north and people there had often problems with understanding me (with what i thought was my "hochdeutsch""). We were in the alps a few times and i could understand everything (words and culture) while the guys in my unit sometimes didn`t understand a word. This went so far that they got orders to help to unload a truck and they sat there looking at each other and didn`t understand anything. They got the orders several times (while the one who gave the orders exploded) and it took a while until an other guy came with "his hochdeutsch" and told them what they were told. This and other tensions can easily lead to civil war here and the infrastructure apart of other things is certainly not ready for this (in parts of the country we are probably already in it if one can call it that).
1959qwertyui
1959qwertyui Vor Tag
funny how Platt was never mentioned?
Melvin Jansen
Pensylvania Dutch sound like dutch because it comes from north western germany,. They speak PLATT DEUTCH
Melvin Jansen
Dutch pensylvania Dutch is Afrikaans eh
Matt Neff
Matt Neff Vor Tag
What these folks are forgetting is that the Mennonites came first and the Amish were a break off branch and were from Switzerland not from the Palatinate or Rhine valley.
Kelly does her thing
perhaps you would be interested in watching our first video together where we talk about the history of the pennsylvania dutch :) de-vid.com/video/video-MVvZO18otqk.html
Jan mo
Jan mo Vor Tag
Ein deutscher Dialekt ist leider fast ausgestorben: der Königsberger Dialekt bzw Ostpreußische Dialekt. Ich kenne ein paar wenige alte die das noch können, aber es auch nicht mehr im Alltag verwenden. Sehr schade, das dieser Dialekt wohl in den nächsten Jahrzehnten verschwinden wird :-/
so ist's
so ist's Vor Tag
Hier ist eine alte Schallplatte mit Ostpreußisch: de-vid.com/video/video-ePspCJANDyE.html Ich denke aber, dass der Dialekt noch viel Härter war. LORBAS als "freundliches" Schimpfwort hat man auch in Schlesien gesagt.
Jan mo
Jan mo Vor Tag
de-vid.com/video/video-C_D4MTpkf-E.html Der beste Witz zum Thema Dialekt.
Capt1caveman
Capt1caveman Vor Tag
That word for Barn, Schier, sounds like schuur, which also means barn. I surely do hear dutch (as in Netherlands) influences....
derp doge
derp doge Vor Tag
"Springe" ist the exact same in Norwegian and means to run.
Niem Fpmak - Nied Fpmak
Ich wundere mich immer wieder was fuer ein beeindruckendes Volk doch wir Deutschen sind und in welch verschiedene Regionen es uns alle verschlagen hat. Gruss aus Russland nach Amerika.
Kelly does her thing
Gruss aus DC :)
tripyhippy
tripyhippy Vor 3 Tage
wow you three are great and I loved this very informative discussion
Kelly does her thing
thanks :)
der Dennis
der Dennis Vor 3 Tage
Dutch are German people with a speech impediment.
Claudia F.
Claudia F. Vor 3 Tage
Keep the dialects- as a Swiss I totally agree! It’s only a German concept that dialects mean you are not educated. In Austria and Switzerland this does not exist.
Dr. Wier
Dr. Wier Vor 3 Tage
There was no Netherlands in 1700? Our country existed de facto before 1600, officially since 1648. Edit: 1648 at least.
Julian Knödler
Julian Knödler Vor 3 Tage
I could speak fluently to him :-D Very interesting language!
Lars Meißner
Lars Meißner Vor 4 Tage
Doug actually has a German accent while speaking English. It's fascnating how correctly he pronounce German words like "Baden-Württemberg" or "pfälzisch". Kind of funny. Nice channel, I really love it to see the cultural diversities.
Kelly does her thing
he does a great job and i love that he's trying to teach people about the language and culture. i'm happy you like my channel :)
TheoStuss
TheoStuss Vor 4 Tage
"Dad" is no English word. It's Celtic. In Brittany, France "dad" is translated as "thadd".
TheoStuss
TheoStuss Vor 4 Tage
Mein Daddy het koin Tubak mei - Mein Vater hat keinen Tabak mehr. Well, at least in German we use the Word "Tubak" instead of "Tabak" if we are referring to something what happened a long time ago. It happened "Anno Tubak". "Anno" is from Latin "annus" meaning "year". So Anno Tubak means it happened when tobacco came first to Europe.
TheoStuss
TheoStuss Vor 4 Tage
In standard German the word Scheuer also exists and not only Scheune. I recognized it right away. In when I read the "Our Father" in Pennsylvania Dutch I can understand every word: Unser Vadder im Himmel, Dei Naame loss heilich sei, Dei Reich loss komme, Dei Wille loss gedu sei, uff die Erd wie im Himmel. Unser deeglich Brot gebb uns heit, Un vergebb unser Schulde, wie mir die vergewwe wu uns schuldich sinn. Un fiehr uns net in die Versuchung, awwer hald uns vum ewile. Fer Dei is es Reich, die Graft, un die Hallichkeit in Ewichkeit. Amen.
penelopepurr
penelopepurr Vor 4 Tage
The Amish speak an old low German.
His Story
His Story Vor 4 Tage
Now, people understand, that people separated by some hundreds of years can't understand each other even though they spoke the same language. How could not you postulate that languages came from one language which is Tamil. The language of Tamil is part of 80% of Germanic languages.
Alex Adair
Alex Adair Vor 4 Tage
English is a foreign language. Cherokee from Oklahoma.
Alex Adair
Alex Adair Vor 4 Tage
I really loved the video. Keep it up.
Alex Adair
Alex Adair Vor 4 Tage
I thought this was a great and very interesting video. Can the Pennsylvania Dutch speakers converse with South African Afrikaaners and understand very well. I know their is Platte Deutch and Hocht Deutch. From what I understand, the Platte Deutch is more close to the actual Dutch language. I am really interested in how well the Pennsylvania Dutch speakers could converse with the Afrikaans Deutch speakers. I have heard that Afrikaans, is a combination of Dutch, German, French and Native African languages. I have been to South Africa and its a great country, and the people are really nice.
Alex Adair
Alex Adair Vor 2 Tage
Set, that video up and go to South Africa. I am really interested. From what I understand, when I have talked to people from the Netherlands, they have an easier time understanding English rather than German. I have heard that English speakers have an easier time understanding Dutch than German, or Hocht Deutch. I think the Afrikaaner language is closer to Dutch than German, although I don't know for sure. I am curious if the Pennsyvlania Dutch speakers, could actually talk with the Afrikaaner's and have a conversation and understand each other. This should be something you people should think about and act on someday. I am really interested.
Kelly does her thing
thank you! i have no idea how well Pennsylvania Dutch speakers could communicate with Afrikaans Deutch. I wish I could set that video up some day haha
John
John Vor 5 Tage
Amazing that 400,000+ people in the USA speak this. Also was interesting to find out that the Amish are the fastest rowing minority in USA.
Kelly does her thing
i was interested to learn that as well
John
John Vor 5 Tage
Great video. But that guy is so quiet haha.
Angie Parker
Angie Parker Vor 5 Tage
In 1700 there was no Germany? 🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣
Angie Parker
Angie Parker Vor 4 Tage
+Kelly does her thing oh ok, I didn't have to possibility to finish the video up to now. Maybe I should have done that before I comment something 😊
Kelly does her thing
Gordon Go I’m happy you finally understand me
Gordon Go
Gordon Go Vor 4 Tage
+Kelly does her thing yes, the current "Germany" was formed in 1990. but "Germany" as a "unified" country, whatever the official name, was formed in 1871, under Bismark. It then became Imperial Germany under the Kaisers. After WWI it was known as the Weimar Republic. Adolph Hitler came along and things happened. After WWII it was divided into the German Democratic Republic (East Germany) and the Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany).
Kelly does her thing
Gordon Go the Germany we have today...the Federal Republic of Germany, Bundesrepublik Deutschland, did not exist until 1990. That’s what I’m saying. Do all the research you want, and you will find that the Federal Republic of Germany was founded in 1990.
Gordon Go
Gordon Go Vor 4 Tage
+Kelly does her thing so you are saying the Weimar Republic was NOT Germany,?
Nacion alista
Nacion alista Vor 6 Tage
His face is like wtf lol it’s true what he said about standard German shows higher education
AJR BROJECT
AJR BROJECT Vor 6 Tage
Scheier 😄 That‘s something my grandma would have said.
MrLightningRat
MrLightningRat Vor 6 Tage
actually, the term "German" already existed in the 17th and 18th century.
Michael Knülle
Michael Knülle Vor 7 Tage
Hallo kelly what do you think is it possible to report about pensylvania today as a topic on your next videos
Kelly does her thing
Michael it's funny you should bring that up because i've been working on the idea of talking about Pennsylvania and some random facts/information/interesting tid bits about it. there are so many things about pennsylvania that i find fun haha but i might be biased...
Michel Ammon
Michel Ammon Vor 7 Tage
I am Swiss and I understood most as we undersrand Jiddish as well. I think it might sound Dutch as we speak in (in the Bern region and the Montains) very guttural dialects. A Swedish friend of mine with a Dutch grandmother says we sound just the same. In Berlin they thought it was Arabic. So, being from the south seems to be the reason for this special phonology.
Hanoi Tripper
Hanoi Tripper Vor 9 Tage
The guy on the left is really interesting and enthusiastic compared to the dead guy on the right
Stevan
Stevan Vor 9 Tage
The Dutch really hate being compared to the Germans. None of the words even sound Dutch. It's not Dutch at all so stop using that term and call in German dialect for fools.
Bobby Danger
Bobby Danger Vor 9 Tage
Werner Herzog made a documentary for German television where he went to Pennsylvania and spoke with some PA Dutch folks.
Metallurgist Music TV
I am an American and have a strong interest in Dutch history. And you are correct when you say the video made a mistake about he Netherlands not existing until 1700. The 1600s was the Dutch Golden Age when the Dutch built a great global empire and many great scientists and artists came from the Netherlands. Even during the Middle Ages before the Modern Dutch Nation, there were many great Dutch/Flemish artists like Bosch, Van Eyck (who was very important in the development of oil painting) and Pieter Brueghel the Elder who was part of the Dutch/Flemish Renaissance. There of course during the Middle Ages and Early Modern History there is considerable overlap between Dutch and Flemish territories but the Dutch or Netherlandish identity of course existed well over 7 centuries prior to the 18th Century. I am by no means an expert on Dutch History but the Dutch identity was very well formed even during the Middle Ages and the language was well established and very distinct from the German or English languages.
Auge Röntgen
Auge Röntgen Vor 9 Tage
Eine sehr interessante Quelle für Sprachforscher, dieses isolierte Pennsylvania Dutch ... Aber das Adjektiv "stark" kennt jeder Deutsche, und die anderen Formulierungen könnte man auch erahnen. Interessantes Video, Danke!
Kevin Burgess
Kevin Burgess Vor 10 Tage
Dialect is there in Germany, but social memes the youth use come from public consumption, which is usually Hochdeutsch from television and radio. They also tend to insert American idioms. The interesting thing I've seen over the years, is that individuals will use dialect between long time friends or family, but high German in public. Communication is more important than culture in commerce, and the opposite may be true in private social circles.
geheimschriver
geheimschriver Vor 11 Tage
True, most people that come to the US keep speaking their own language. Only very few people speak Apache or Navaho ;-)
Francisco Fuentes
Francisco Fuentes Vor 11 Tage
The Pensylvanian guy sounds really annoying and Misha shows a not really good attitude at least at the beginning and that made me hate the whole video, in other situation it would've been really interesting to watch.
M88 S28
M88 S28 Vor 12 Tage
-Che, on the end of the word sounds like how the Dutch language evolved as well, we say kop-je which sounds really similar to kop-che and the meaning is the same, a small cup. The phrases that were spoken sounded nice too, unfortunately I understood just as much as the native German speaker.
Duane Mattos
Duane Mattos Vor 12 Tage
I guess it's not a surprise that Luxembourgish has a number of words in common with Pennsylvania Dutch (z.b. Scheier), given that it borders Rheinland-Pfalz.
Red Arrow
Red Arrow Vor 13 Tage
In Swedish, springa also means to run, not to jump!
vl2
vl2 Vor 13 Tage
Mischa is a right giant of a man.
Dumb Bitch
Dumb Bitch Vor 13 Tage
doug sounds like david cross edit: no wait he sounds like stephen colbert
Sanningentv
Sanningentv Vor 14 Tage
I'm from Sweden and understood a lot of words. Springe (springa in Swedish) is to run. Stark is strong so figured it would be fast to the context 🙂
Jakob Nistler
Jakob Nistler Vor 14 Tage
Very interesting video! Thanks for the uploud Its fascinating to see how quite a lot of those native languages and dialects of the Immigrants to America have survived throughout the centurys.
Henry Vandenburgh
Henry Vandenburgh Vor 14 Tage
I speak standard German, but generally can't understand the Amish around here (NY.) They can't understand me. One guy speaks great high German, but I think he's a scholar.
Natas Lived
Natas Lived Vor 15 Tage
Im from the netherlands and i dont speak german but i could guess almost everything right. Ps barn in dutch we use the word ‘schuur’ 👍🏻 greetz, cool interesting video
Jack Don
Jack Don Vor 16 Tage
kelly, what dialect does your mom speak. What's her ancestral background?
Oscar Mannhein
Oscar Mannhein Vor 16 Tage
Doug is very informative about the PA Dutch dialect, but completely ignorant and out of his league regarding Dutch and German history. Both Germany and the Netherlands existed distinctly before the 1700s. The Netherlands several hundred years earlier. Germany was made up mostly of principalities that were part of the “Holy Roman Empire of The German Nation”. That was the Holy Roman Empire’s official name during those years.
Chris Klitou
Chris Klitou Vor 16 Tage
My people came from? 😂😂😂 You're American not German FFS just because you ancestors from 200 years moved over to USA doesn't still make you German because by that logic im Greek not British.
cezar211091
cezar211091 Vor 8 Tage
Shut up
Kelly does her thing
@Chris Klitou maybe watching our first video which explains the history of the Pennsylvania Dutch (and Amish) will help you to understand de-vid.com/video/video-MVvZO18otqk.html
Chris Klitou
Chris Klitou Vor 16 Tage
+Oscar Mannhein so by your logic people from the East coast are ethnically British because they speak English?
Oscar Mannhein
Oscar Mannhein Vor 16 Tage
They do not see themselves as Germany-German. You clearly are incapable of distinguishing a person born in Germany and an ethnic German. We do not consider ourselves German as if we are from modern Germany, but we are German (as in ethnic-German, culturally German).
Chris Klitou
Chris Klitou Vor 16 Tage
I don't want to be rude but Pennsylvania Dutch is not another language it's just a American variant of German for example American English is a variant of British English Quebec French is a variant of French Latin American Spanish is a variant of Spanish They have different dialects and maybe 15% of the words are different because of slang but they're not different languages.
Frank Janssen
Frank Janssen Vor 16 Tage
Coming from the south of Limburg and speaking the dialect, this is fun watching ... and hearing
Frank Janssen
Frank Janssen Vor 16 Tage
I have a question: is the "Rheinische Schärfung" part of this language? In Dutch 'sleeptoon/stoottoon' ...
Mark Appel
Mark Appel Vor 17 Tage
The Dutch republic was founded in 1588 and lasted untill 1795. So, there clearly was 'a' Dutch state in the current Netherlands in the 17th century...
Robda
Robda Vor 17 Tage
Hm, well the Netherlands was formed slight before 1500 but was known for the name "The Netherlands" a bit later. It had some different names including "koninkrijk". Till today its officially still called The kingdom of the Netherlands.
Mawo Duffer
Mawo Duffer Vor 17 Tage
I took a dialect test and it placed me perfectly on where I live in the United States. That’s interesting. I thought my English was standard until I payed attention to my cousins accents and stuff like that.
Vincent von Elf
Vincent von Elf Vor 17 Tage
as an american who speaks german, and lives in germany....this dude is an NPC, Grobo Deutsch ....random German.
René Hartmann
René Hartmann Vor 17 Tage
A small cup in today's Dutch (Netherlands) is Kopje. Exactly what he said.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
Most Americans are descendants of old Europeans, so yes it is part of your culture to speak versions of European languages with old accents.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
I don't speak my parents dialect. The don't speak it fully themselves. I once listened to a comedy in my parents dialect and I could not make much of it. I recognized some words my parents use but most of it I could not get except by filling in the blanks in the sentences.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
Kopje (cupje, little cup) is exactly the same pronunciation as in current Dutch. The Swiss use chli for little, the Dutch use je.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
Engels is a germanic based language. If you count celtic as germanic. I am not sure if a linguistic would count that.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
You know the way you pronounced Hund (Hond) and Barn (Scheune German, Schuur Dutch) almost exactly the same as in current Dutch.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
I can relate. When I speak to the South Africans who live over here in the Netherlands we sometimes have a hard time understanding each other too, because the Afrikaner has evolved from 16 or 17th century Dutch.
Edwin Jansen
Edwin Jansen Vor 17 Tage
I think we Dutch (The Netherlands) call the language from the 1600's Diets(ch), which probably makes it even more confusing.
NickGreyden
NickGreyden Vor 17 Tage
Blind try. Mecklenburg, via my extensive Crusader Kings 2 plays, I believe is the far north west of the old Germanic empire at the base of a peninsula... butted up against the East Francia (I think which is now officially northwestern Germany) and on the southern border of Denmark. Wonder how close I am.
amin marjani
amin marjani Vor 18 Tage
Dutch is not german lol dutch is from the netherlands
Kelly does her thing
I’m going to guess you didn’t watch the video haha
Tim Young
Tim Young Vor 18 Tage
Although considered a West Germanic language, English is actually far more of a hybrid language due to large influences of the the Romance languages
Jarl Nils
Jarl Nils Vor 18 Tage
In Magdeburg they speak Türingisch. Türingisch is an south german Dialect like Hochdeutsch, Bayrisch, Badisch, Schwäbisch, Hessisch and Saarländisch It´s raining in English, Es regnet in Hochdeutsch and Et regent in Türingisch And than there is Plattdeutsch it´s an own language from north germany with dialects in every region. Northern Platt like Dittmarschener or Hamburger, or Harzer Platt like Lauterberger, Harzburger or Andreasberger Platt. Than in the Norddeutschen Tiefebene Hildesheimer or Hannoveraner Platt and many others. And Friesisch, Ostfriesisch Westfriesisch, Nordfriesisch and Holländisch (But Friesisch it´s an almost dead language like Plattdeutsch) Sorry for my terrible english ;)
Gregory Jones
Gregory Jones Vor 18 Tage
Is it intelligible with Frisian?
weerd112
weerd112 Vor 18 Tage
Very interesting Kelly! Thank you from a Dutch Guy!
Macca 1975
Macca 1975 Vor 18 Tage
Some history has been mixed up here 🤔🤔 Both Germany & Netherlands were independent countries centuries before the Americas were colonised. The Roman empire hadn't just dissolved & all of Europe had 1000s yrs of conflicts amongst each other. The British were well aware of who was who. Any confusion between Dutch & Deutsche has been when you got there between varying migrants. Not the motherlands.
Peter Gahan
Peter Gahan Vor 19 Tage
I always thought the term Dutch came from the word Deutsch. In the U.K. we usually refer to the Netherlands as Holland.
L S
L S Vor 19 Tage
Stark is actually good too!
Wild Man Media
Wild Man Media Vor 19 Tage
I grew up Amish and have since wondered why The Amish never taught us much about the history of the Language , my uncle taught me our Language was Schwäbish
Zooboo Blotsky
Zooboo Blotsky Vor 19 Tage
Vas ist los mit der garden hose.....der hundt is los mit der garden hose....
Andre Artus
Andre Artus Vor 19 Tage
To be fair to the P.D. their language is no more foreign (to the Americas) than English, Spanish, or Portuguese.
Sarge Miller
Sarge Miller Vor 20 Tage
As an Amish descendant and big into genealogy our roots are swiss not german. Amish coming from the family name of the leader Amer or Aumer. Mennonites are more german.
Kelly does her thing
Very true :) we talk about that in our first video together that you might be interested in - de-vid.com/video/video-oWIwAKFLeCI.html
Smarmy Fellow
Smarmy Fellow Vor 20 Tage
funny how people go emo on the history he gave but pay no attention to the accuracy of the language he speaks, which is what this whole video is about. lol. internet keyboard warrior historians.
Smarmy Fellow
Smarmy Fellow Vor 20 Tage
lol indeed. popcorn sales are doing well.
Kelly does her thing
It makes being a DE-vidr a lot of...fun? Haha
Brendan
Brendan Vor 20 Tage
Doug has an almost identical voice to Jeremy Piven.
94982
94982 Vor 20 Tage
The state of the German people of today is a sad one. They have plenty to be proud of, but they have been so brainwashed into believing lies about their pass, and therefore carry a sense of guilt, for what they believe their fore-fathers did, and if any of them should dare to question the dogma, they run a very real risk of being thrown into jail, and have their lives ruined. Please read the book "The Myth of German Villainy" chrome-extension://oemmndcbldboiebfnladdacbdfmadadm/911tv.org/Library/LB-0003%20Bradberry%20-%20Myth%20of%20German%20villainy.pdf
Markus Rubach
Markus Rubach Vor 20 Tage
The guy on the left has an english intonation in the Dutch language he speaks.. Is this normal among Pen Dutch speakers?
Action Jackson
Action Jackson Vor 21 Tag
akward boyfriend
TheRecoonGod
TheRecoonGod Vor 21 Tag
well im german and i have to say everything exept the run/jump thing was clear
andythebusdriver
andythebusdriver Vor 21 Tag
Understanding the others is not just about language
Kelly does her thing
i'm not sure I understand your comment, but if you want to learn more about the Pennsylvania Dutch and specifically the Amish, check our first video on the subject - de-vid.com/video/video-MVvZO18otqk.html
Carlos Amaral
Carlos Amaral Vor 21 Tag
Very interesting video! But your boyfriend is bored as hell! lol
Kelly does her thing
he is very bored haha he didn't want to be in this video
Scotty W
Scotty W Vor 21 Tag
He’s good at speaking Amish
Scotty W
Scotty W Vor 21 Tag
Kelly does her thing absolutely! I live in Michigan in “Amish country” and I hear this language on a daily basis. Didn’t think it was German but sounded very close!
Kelly does her thing
Maybe you would like to see the first video we did about the Amish - de-vid.com/video/video-MVvZO18otqk.html
Bahram
Bahram Vor 21 Tag
This is where Dwight from the Office was from. LOL
Kelly does her thing
lol!
Hans S
Hans S Vor 21 Tag
Boss is originally a Dutch word: Dutch words in English: 10 English words of Dutch origin www.learndutch.org/beginners/dutch-words-in-english/
m s
m s Vor 21 Tag
Von Geschichte hat der Kollege keine Ahnung 😂😂
Carsten Hemel
Carsten Hemel Vor 22 Tage
13:37 I actually do have a pdf file on my computer the Bavarian States Libary in Munich scanned and it's free for download. His german is pretty good understandable, but I promise you, you won't like the content. Just the first page of his bible is already very scary for a very special group of people.
Thrym71
Thrym71 Vor 22 Tage
What an idiot. Stopped listening at "there was no Netherlands in 1700". Ignorant prick.
mp b
mp b Vor 22 Tage
Wow......where the hell did you you learn youre historie??? In youre thumb???
Coopersboy7
Coopersboy7 Vor 22 Tage
Ya boyfriend needs to lighten up a bit lol
Kelly does her thing
He was a bit unhappy about being in a DE-vid video haha
Sean Vw
Sean Vw Vor 22 Tage
christ misha, Lighten Up.
Kelly does her thing
lol!
Stefan Van pellicom
As a native Dutch speaker (North-Begian Dutch aka. Flamisch) I can confirm that Pennsylvania Dutch is not Dutch AT ALL. I understand some of it due to the fact I had 3 years of 3rd language German in school.
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