Good morning!
This is Kurama Tengu( ̄▽ ̄)b.

“E” that is accompanied at the end of the sentence is mainly female language. It is used for example, “surue” or “kannnine”. Male use of this is a little weird (smile). Male say it by “de” or “yade” of Kansai dialect.

【The example of use】
Kyoto language (female) → Okaasaneefukugyousankoutekyahattane
Kyoto language (male) → Okaasaneefukugyousankoutekyahattade
Standard language → My mother bought many good dresses.
Kyoto language (female) → Machigotesimotekannine
Kyoto language (male) → Machigotesimotekanninna
Standard language → I’m sorry for making a mistake.


Female who fully use this wording “e” in Kyoto are core Kyoto women.

I’m sad the wording like Kyoto is disappearing especially among the young, as school education now teaches children polite languages and humble languages that are written on textbooks. I think especially those who recognize themselves as Kyoto women should refer to the wording of elderly people who talk with clear Kyoto language.




京都三条会商店街北 薬膳&カフェ 雅(みやび) サイト制作・運営 一般社団法人シシン