He went to the castle and asked to speak to the king.

The Arabic phrase He went to the castle and asked to speak to the king. is pronounced dhahaba 'ilaa alqal3ati waTalaba muqaabalata almaliki and written ﺫَﻫَﺐَ ﺇِﻟَﻰ ﺍَﻟﻘَﻠﻌَﺔِ ﻭَﻃَﻠَﺐَ ﻣُﻘَﺎﺑَﻠَﺔَ ﺍَﻟﻤَﻠِﻚِ

The Arabic words in He went to the castle and asked to speak to the king.

Below you can see detailed information about every word in the Arabic phrase He went to the castle and asked to speak to the king.. You can see the English translation of the word, how the word is spelled and pronounced and how the word has been conjugated in the phrase. There is also a link to get even more information about the word.

to go

ﺫَﻫَﺐَ
Pronounciation: dhahaba
English translation: to go
Part of speech: verb
person: he
tense: past tense

to

ﺇِﻟَﻰ
Pronounciation: 'ilaa
English translation: to
Part of speech: preposition
Words that come after prepositions have genitive case

castle

ﺍَﻟﻘَﻠﻌَﺔِ
Pronounciation: alqal3ati
English translation (of the word in its basic form): castle
Part of speech: noun
case: genetive
definiteness: definite form
gender: feminine
The word has genitive case since it follows a preposition.

The base form of the word castle

ﻗَﻠﻌَﺔ
qal3a
(singular, indefinite, no case)

and

ﻭَ
Pronounciation: wa
English translation: and
Part of speech: konjunction
Attached with the word that comes after.

to order

ﻃَﻠَﺐَ
Pronounciation: Talaba
English translation: to order
Part of speech: verb
person: he
tense: past tense

interview

ﻣُﻘَﺎﺑَﻠَﺔَ
Pronounciation: muqaabalata
English translation (of the word in its basic form): interview
Part of speech: noun
case: accusative
definiteness: definite form (beginning of an idafa contruction)
gender: feminine
Accusative case has many usages. For example it is used for the object in a verbal sentence. It is also used for predicative to incomplete verbs like kaana.

The base form of the word interview

ﻣُﻘَﺎﺑَﻠَﺔ
muqaabala
(singular, indefinite, no case)

king

ﺍَﻟﻤَﻠِﻚِ
Pronounciation: almaliki
English translation (of the word in its basic form): king
Part of speech: noun
case: genetive
definiteness: definite form
gender: masculine
The word has genitive case since it is the owner of an an idafa contruction)

The base form of the word king

ﻣَﻠِﻚ
malik
(singular, indefinite, no case)

Type of phrase: Sentences

A complete sentence. The sentence has a verb. But in Arabic, there are also complete sentences without verbs.