For a while, I thought that you hated me.

The Arabic phrase For a while, I thought that you hated me. is pronounced i3taqadtu liwahlatin 'annaka kunta takrahunii and written ﺍِﻋﺘَﻘَﺪﺕُ ﻟِﻮَﻫﻠَﺔٍ ﺃَﻧَّﻚَ ﻛُﻨﺖَ ﺗَﻜﺮَﻫُﻨِﻲ

The Arabic words in For a while, I thought that you hated me.

Below you can see detailed information about every word in the Arabic phrase For a while, I thought that you hated me.. 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 think

ﺍِﻋﺘَﻘَﺪﺕُ
Pronounciation: i3taqadtu
English translation (of the word in its basic form): to think
Part of speech: verb
person: I
tense: past tense

The base form of the word to think

ﺍِﻋﺘَﻘَﺪَ
i3taqada
(past tense he)

for, to

ﻝِ
Pronounciation: li
English translation: for, to
Part of speech: preposition
Words that come after prepositions have genitive case
Attached to the word that follows.

moment

ﻭَﻫﻠَﺔٍ
Pronounciation: wahlatin
English translation (of the word in its basic form): moment
Part of speech: noun
case: genetive
definiteness: indefinite form
gender: feminine
The word has genitive case since it follows a preposition.

The base form of the word moment

ﻭَﻫﻠَﺔ
wahla
(singular, indefinite, no case)

that

ﺃَﻧَّﻚَ
Pronounciation: 'annaka
English translation: that
Part of speech: other
Suffix
ْﻚَ
ka
your (m)
The suffix forms an idafa construction with the word.

to be

ﻛُﻨﺖَ
Pronounciation: kunta
English translation (of the word in its basic form): to be
Part of speech: verb
person: you (m)
tense: past tense

The base form of the word to be

ﻛَﺎﻥَ
kaana
(past tense he)

to hate

ﺗَﻜﺮَﻫُﻨِﻲ
Pronounciation: takrahunii
English translation (of the word in its basic form): to hate
Part of speech: verb
person: you (m)
tense: present tense

The base form of the word to hate

ﻛَﺮِﻩَ
kariha
(past tense he)
Suffix
ِْﻲ
ii
me
Suffix after verbs indicates the object of the action.

Type of phrase: Sentences

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