Statements are turned into a yes/no questions simply by adding kam at the beginning of the sentence. The following example sentences show a statement followed by its counterpart yes/no question.
Nini oko filme.
The boy is watching a movie.
Kam nini oko filme?
Is the boy watching a movie?
The word no precedes the word being negated, such as the verb.
Myaw no glu cay.
Cats don't drink tea.
The infinitive verb form is marked using the particle na followed by the verb. It is always used between any two verbs.
Kam yu suki na oko filme?
Do you like to watch movies?
Pronouns retain the same form regardless of the function they play in a sentence. In English, I/me, she/her, and he/him are pronouns that change form. In Globasa, mi means both I or me.
Mi lubi yu.
I love you.
Yu lubi mi.
You love me.
Kam patre suki na yam salada?
Does the father like to eat salad?
Si, patre suki na yam salada.
Yes, the father likes to eat salad.
No, patre no suki na yam salada.
No, the father doesn't like to eat salad.
Xanti, doste. Kafe, fe lutuf! Xukra, doste. Mi suki kafe!
Salom, mama. Cay, fe lutuf! Xukra, mama! Mi suki cay!
Papa: Salom, bete! Kam yu glu sui?
Bete: Xanti, papa. No, mi no suki sui. Mi suki na glu jusu.
Papa: Kam yu yam roti?
Bete: Si, mi suki na yam roti.
Omar: Xanti, sodar! Kam yu ore musika?
Marta: Salom, sodar. No, mi no ore musika, mi oko filme. Kam yu doxo kitabu?
Omar: No, mi no doxo kitabu. Mi ore musika.
Doste: Kam yu aham lala?
Doste: Si, mi aham lala: Uma fley, kam no?
Mama: Kam yu lubi mi?
Papa: Si, mi lubi yu.
Create your own dialogues using the example sentences in this and previous lessons.