Okaeri is a VHS Japanese psychological horror game about a middle school girl and her mother who recently moved to a new house.
Frequency asked questions and rumours
- When was Okaeri released?
- Who was the developer that made Okaeri?
- What is Okaeri and Tadaima?
- What Tadaima means?
- How do you answer Tadaima?
- How do you respond to Itterasshai?
- How do you write Tadaima?
- What do you say when leaving a Japanese house?
- What is Okaeri in Japanese?
- What is the answer to Tadaima?
- How do you bid goodbye in Japanese?
- Why do Japanese say Tadaima?
- How do you respond to ITTE Kimasu?
When was Okaeri released?
Who was the developer that made Okaeri?
What is Okaeri and Tadaima?“Okaerinasai （おかえりなさい）” or “Okaeri （おかえり）are responses to Tadaima. The translation of those words is “welcome home.” Tadaima and okaeri are two of the most common Japanese greetings. In fact, the order in which they are said is not important.15 Jul 2019
What Tadaima means?
How do you answer Tadaima?
How do you respond to Itterasshai?Ittekimasu and Itterasshai The remaining people at home or in the office then reply to the person leaving with: “Itterasshai”. Literally meaning “please go and come back”.20 Jul 2016
How do you write Tadaima?
What do you say when leaving a Japanese house?
The phrase “Ittekimasu”, is typically used by a Japanese when they are about to leave somewhere, such as from the home or office. The closest literal translation would be “I’ll go and I’ll come back”.20 Jul 2016
What is Okaeri in Japanese?The word “Okaeri” is what is said to welcome someone home. This word is used with to “Tadaima” or “I’m home”. In France, “Je suis arrive,” and then “Bien venue,” are used, but Eric feels that the Japanese greeting, especially “Okaeri,” has a special warmth.
What is the answer to Tadaima?
Why do Japanese say Tadaima?
A. TADAIMA is a shortened form of a sentence that means “I have just come back home now.” Mainly it’s an expression you use when you have come back home. But you can use it on other occasions. For example, when you have returned from a foreign country, you say TADAIMA to people who welcome you at the airport.