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BENEFICIARIES - Translation in Spanish

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Same Sex Conjugal Sponsorship?

A bit of a background. My girlfriend is a PR in Alberta, Canada and has been living there since 2013. We met online through twitter early 2017 and has been in a relationship since July of the same year. We're both Filipinos and she's been coming to the Philippines every year for vacation so we could spend some time together. We're looking into her sponsoring me to come to Canada but we're wondering whether we have a strong case in proving our relationship..
We don't have a joint bank account nor properties under both our names but we do have each other on our life insurance beneficiaries (?) and she helps me financially when needed. She sends them to my bank account and this has been going on since 2017. We have photos together, photos of me with her family and vice versa but our families haven't been able to get together as my parents are not that quite accepting of our relationship due to religious reasons. They are aware of my preference and my relationship but always still says that I hope I change my mind. Her side of the family is quite supportive and are also in Canada with her. Close friends also know of our relationship but we're very careful when outing ourselves.
Also kind of scared, my parents are passionate members of a church where my dad is kind of an employee. If the church finds out about my relationship, my family might get kicked out of our house and be casted away from the rest the family since both sides are also church members. I'd rather have just myself casted away instead of them. I've been wanting to leave the church but due to my parents' wishes, I still go.
Even if we were to travel to a Taiwan where same sex marriage is legal and marry there, such marriage would still be considered void because our civil laws follow the citizens, even if they are abroad. Contracting illegal marriages (like a same-sex marriage) is also a criminal act here and is punished under our Penal Code.
Also, we have more than 2 years worth of conversation through email, texts, messenger chats. Do all of these need to be translated?
Do you think we could make it with conjugal sponsorship?
Cheers and thank you all! ❤️
submitted by jollibeespaghetti to ImmigrationCanada


A dictionary of Angw verb-roots, along with methods of derivation.

I've talked about this language at (way, way too much) length before.
For introduction with phonology and morphophonology:
For verb morphology:
For its historical development:

Angw is a (poly)synthetic language where the majority of the sentence is centered in the verb. The verb, meanwhile, is centered around the stem, and the stem around the root. Every Angw verb must contain at least one root (multi-root verbs do occur, but are very rare, see below). The placement of the root in a given verb is fairly straightforward, as it is nearly always the penultimate morpheme, its surface form, however, is subject to a complex series of mutation and ablaut.
Luckily, there's not a whole lot of roots. As of writing, Angw only has 117 verb-roots in total. A verb stem can be formed by just a root, or by combining the root with one or more derivational prefixes. Verb stems (and thus roots) can be split into further categories based on the following traits:
  • Active vs stative
  • Transitive vs intransitive vs semi-transitive
  • Agent-taking vs patient-taking vs indefinite-taking vs variable (for intransitive verbs)
  • Incorporating vs non-incorporating (for transitive verbs)
  • Singulative-Punctual vs Iterative-Progressive (for active verbs)
  • /i/ grade vs /æ/ grade
  • Strong vs weak suffix taking
As you can see, there's a lot of parameters to account for. I won't even try to calculate how many categories there actually is in total once you take everything into account. Luckily, in spite of the above, most of these parameters operate independently of one another and have little to no interaction with other parameters, which simplifies things a lot.
Active vs stative:
Angw distinguishes between verbs that describe dynamic actions (active), such as "to run", "to punch" and passive states (stative) such as "to be tall", "to be afraid". Active and stative verbs conjugate differently for aspect/mode.

Intransitive vs transitive vs semi-transitive:
Intransitive verbs take one argument, which may be marked as a patient or as an agent depending on the verb.
Transitive verbs take at least two arguments, with a subject marked as an agent and a direct object marked as a patient. They may also take oblique arguments to signify indirect objects, beneficiaries, causatives, etc.
Semi-transitive verbs take at least two arguments, with a subject marked as a patient and an indirect object marked as an oblique. They may also take further oblique arguments to signify beneficiaries, causatives, etc. Many stative verbs indicating static relationships are semi-transitive ("to be at Y", "to possess Y", "to know Y", etc.).

Agent-taking vs patient taking vs indefinite taking vs variable
This distinction only occurs with intransitive verbs.
Agent-taking intransitives mark their subject as an agent. These verbs describe actions that are implicitly intentional: "to run", "to punch", etc.
Patient-taking intransitives mark their subject as a patient. These verbs describe actions that are implictly unintentional or which involve no activity on the subject's behalf. All intransitive stative verbs are patient-taking: "to die", "to burn (INTR)", "to be a man".
Indefinite taking intransitives have no overt subject and always take the Indefinite agreement prefix. These verbs describe events which simply "happen", and typically describe meteorological events. "(it) rains", "(the sun) is shining".
Variable intransitives may mark their subject as either patient or agent, with a change in meaning. If the subject is marked as a patient, the action is understood as unintended, if the subject is marked as an agent, the action is understood as intended. "to fall (unintentionally/intentionally)", "to laugh (unintentionally/intentionally)".

Incorporating vs non-incorporating
The majority of Angw verbs can't incorporate nouns, but a minority are incorporating. The majority of incorporating verbs are transitive and always take one of 20 classifier prefixes to mark agreement with their object. The object may appear as an independent word, or be incorporated into the verb, in which case it appear immediately before the classifier prefix and makes the verb intransitive. For instance, take the below examples, both of which mean "he gathered apples", and are more or less synonymous.
Unincorporated structure:
Cxá kängwäng kükw’öqw’įįqw’eň’
/t͡sxɑ kɑŋʷ=ɑŋ kɯkʷ’ɯqʷ’ɲqʷ’iɲˀ/
t͡sxɑ kɑŋʷ=ɑŋ kɯ-kʷ’ɯ-qʷ’ɲ-qʷ’iɲ-(C+)Ø bunchberry 1.SG=AGENT DIR.1-{fruit}-PROG.REDUP-pick.up-IMPF.PROG 

Incorporated structure (note the lack of a Direct marker, showing that the verb is intransitive)
Kängwäng hųcxákw’öqw’įįqw’eň’o
/kɑŋʷ=ɑŋ hɯt͡sxɑkʷ’ɯqʷ’ɲqʷ’iɲˀ/
kɑŋʷ=ɑŋ hɯ-t͡sxɑ-kʷ’ɯ-qʷ’ɲ-qʷ’iɲ-(C+)Ø 1.SG-AGENT 1-bunchberry-{fruit}-PROG.REDUP-pick.up-IMPF.PROG 

Punctual-Singulative vs Progressive-Iterative
This distinction only occurs with active verbs, and describes their inherent aspect.
Singulative-Punctual verbs prototypically describe actions which are understood as being performed only once ("to throw") or otherwise focused in a single moment of time ("to leave").
Iterative-Progressive verbs prototypically describe actions which are understood as being performed repeatedly ("to chant") or otherwise performed over time ("to walk").
These categories influence how the stem is conjugated for the other form. The inherent aspect is treated as the unmarked form and the other aspect as the marked form.

/æ/ grade vs /i/ grade
Whether the root vowel is /æ/ or /i/. This influences how the stem reacts to vowel alteration.

Strong vs weak suffix taking
Whether the verb takes the weak or the strong final suffix. This is entirely predictable with verb stems ending on a continuant, which are always weak (with the exception of the irregular verb /kæɬ/ - to go, which is strong). It is unpredictable with verb stems ending on occlusives, however, and these simply have to be memorized. Note that /ʁ̝ˀ/ and /ʁ̝ʷˀ/ are considered nasal occlusives (see "An introduction to Angw"), and that they are always strong.

Active punctual-singulative intransitive:
Root Translation Subject marking Strong Notes
/ɲæq/ to come Agent No
/ʃix/ to leave Agent No
/wil/ to drop (intentionally) Agent No
/hin/ to move Agent No
/ɲixʷ/ to arrive Agent No
/wiχ/ to crouch (down) Agent No Progressive: "to be in a crouched position"
/t͡sikʷ/ to hop/jump (once) Agent Yes Progressive "to hop/jump repeatedly"
/hik/ to violate (a rule) Agent Yes
/ʁ̝æt/ to fall Variable Yes
/wæk/ to stand up Variable Yes
/kit͡s/ to sneeze (once) Patient Yes
/χʷih/ to drop (unintentionally) Patient No
/tæq/ to happen Patient No
/ɲiɰ/ to die Patient No Progressive: "to be dying"
/qʷih/ to be realised Indefinite No Common in Angw, think of it as "the penny dropped"

Active progressive-iterative intransitive:
Root Translation Subject marking Strong Notes
/ciχ/ (see notes) Agent No Does not occur without the preverb /qi-/, meaning "to filet fish"
/hiq/ to sew nets Agent No
/jæn/ to swim Agent No
/ʁ̝in/ to suck/inhale (continually) Agent No to suck/inhale (in one move)
/t͡ʃ’iq/ to blow/exhale (continually) Agent No to blow/exhale (in one move)
/kil/ to sail Agent No Also used for other modes of transportation, such as horses, carts, etc.
/ŋæn/ to run Agent Yes
/t͡ʃiʁ̝/ to vomit (repeatedly) Agent No Punctual: "to vomit once"
/tih/ to speak Agent No Punctual: "to say a word"
/kʷ’ij/ to dig Agent No
/qʷit/ to wander Agent No
/ʁ̝æŋʷ/ to stand (animate) Agent Yes
/kæɬ/ to go Agent Yes Irregular verb root, takes strong suffix. consonant weakens to /n/ rather than the expected /l/
/liqʷ/ to grow Variable No If patient: "to grow". If agent: "to make yourself bigger"
/ʁ̝ʷˀit͡s/ to laugh Variable No
/kiw/ to cry Variable No
/kʷit͡s/ to withebecome smaller Patient No
/t͡s’æʁ̝ˀ/ to burn (intransitive) Patient Yes
/tixʷ/ to smoke (intransitive) Patient No
/jikʷ/ to rain Indefinite No
/ɬiɲ/ to shine/to be bright Indefinite Yes Only used in reference to lighting. "the sun is shining"/"the room was bright(ly lit)"
/sæk/ to thunder Indefinite No
/c’iχ/ to be dark Indefinite No Only used in reference to lighting. "it was dark in the room"/"it was dark outside"
/ɬæŋ/ it is blowing Indefinite No Used in reference to the wind. "the wind is blowing"

Active punctual-singulative transitive:
Root Translation Incorporating Strong Notes
/kæt/ to punch X No No Progressive: "to beat"
/qʷ’iɲ/ to pick up X Yes Yes Progressive: "to gather (things lying on a horizontal surface)
/k'æt/ to poke/prod X (once) No Yes Progressive: "to poke/prod X repeatedly"
/næʁ̝ˀ/ to do/make X No Yes May take a preposited relativized non-finite verb to function as a causative. May take just about every preverb, with its meaning in these cases being highly opaque. Combined with the "in.anger" prefix, for instance, it means "to scold (verbally)"
/xæw/ to wake X No No
/sæŋ/ to bite X (once) No No
/χæs/ to tie X No No
/ɲˀiw/ to push X No No
/ʁ̝iw/ to wound X No No
/wiχʷ/ to lay claim to X No No
/ɬæq/ to shoot X No No Progressive: "to shoot at X". Used with all forms of missile weaponry, also throwing weapons.
/siŋʷ/ to throw X No Yes
/tiŋʷ/ to order X No No Usually combined with a relativized non-finite verb treated as an oblique argument. "to order X to Y"= "he ordered him to run"
/t͡ɬʼiŋʷ/ to give Y to X No No With no oblique argument (Y), this is interpreted as "to benefit X"
/χæs/ to lift X Yes No Progressive: "to carry X"
/χʷin/ to take X Yes No Progressive: "to gather (things not lying on a horizontal surface)"
/k'ih/ to stop X No No If X is a relativized non-finite verb: "to cease (doing X)". May also take a relativized non-finite verb as an oblique argument in the sense of "to stop X from (doing Y)"
/t’iχʷ/ to put X down No No
/ŋˀæχ/ to kill X No No
/t͡ɬʼiɰ/ To catch/grab X No No Progressive: "to shake X"
/xʷiqʷ/ to go to X No No
/næk/ to trade Y off X/to buy Y from X No Yes With no oblique argument (Y), this is interpreted as "to greet X" (this is for cultural reasons: greetings between guests and hosts was usually done through an exchange of gifts. So literally it means "they exchanged")
/ɬiʁ̝/ to do (journey) No No Implicit that the journey is complete. Also used for other changes from one state to another. Progressive: Journey is implicitly incomplete/underway.
/ɰis/ to erase X No No
/q'æl/ to pick the best one of X Yes No With a singular object: "to pick X (and not the others)". Progressive: "to pick the best (plural) of X"
/q'is/ to break X No No
/ʃiŋ/ to ask X for Y No Yes With no oblique argument (Y), this can be interpreted as: "to ask X (about something) or as "to bother X"
/ŋʷæt͡s/ to split X in two/to cleave X No No

Active progressive-iterative transitive:
Root Translation Incorporating Strong Notes
/læk/ to eat X No Yes Punctual: to swallow (food)
/wæχ/ to drink X No No Punctual: to swallow (liquid)
/qʷ’it͡s/ to feed X (with Y) No Yes
/ɬiq/ to say Y to X No No With no oblique argument (Y), this is interpreted as "to speak to X"
/k’it/ to tell X that Y No Yes With no oblique argument (Y), this is interpreted as "to inform X"
/jiɬ/ to look at X No No Punctual: "to notice X by sight". In the Frequentative aspect it idiomatically means "to be in love with X" ("He often looks at her"="He's in love with her")
/ŋʷit/ to listen to X/to hear X No No Punctual: "to notice X by hearing".
/t͡ʃ’ix/ to pull X (continously) No No Punctual: "To give X a pull"
/ʁ̝ˀæt/ To hunt X No No Punctual: "to hunt down X"
/q'æt/ To chase X No No Punctual: "to chase down X"
/hiŋʷ/ To grind X No Yes Punctual: "to crush X (in one movement)"
/niχʷ/ To burn X No No Punctual: "to set X aflame"
/qʷij/ To weave X No No
/ɬæw/ To cook X No No
/ŋæt/ To smoke X No No
/ʁ̝ˀæh/ To possess X Yes No
/nˀiŋʷ/ To wear X No No
/liʁ̝ʷˀ/ To accompany X No Yes
/kʷit/ To pour (liquid) No No
/t͡sæŋ/ To pour (solid) No Yes

Stative intransitive
Root Translation Strong Notes
/χih/ To be whole (singular). To be together (plural) No
/t͡ɬʼæχ/ To be alone (singular). To be separate (plural) No
/ŋˀiʁ̝/ To have (see notes) Does not occur without an inchoative or cesative valencifier, with the punctual active meaning "to lose X", "to gain X"
/ɰæn/ to be asleep No
/hix/ to be alive No
/nˀæh/ to be dead No
/jiɬ/ to be seated No
/kʷ’iɬ/ to be open No
/t͡ʃik/ to be closed No
/win/ to be smart Yes
/ŋis/ to stand (inanimate) No
/k'æj/ to be a man No
/wæn/ to be a woman No
/tiʁ̝ʷ/ to float No
/liŋ/ to see No
/jiw/ to be one No Used as a number, "his child was one"="he had one child". The first of the 'amount' verbs, all of which obligatorily take a classifier showing agreement with the subject.
/ŋʷih/ to be two No See above
/liŋʷ/ to be (amount) Yes Used obligatorily with various preverbs to indicate various sizes, as well as numbers above two.
/nikʷ/ to be big (singular). to be many (plural) No
/tæʁ̝ˀ/ to be happy Yes
/niq/ to be scared Yes
/ŋʷil/ to be emotional No Used with various prefixes to indicate emotional states other than happiness and fear.
/wikʷ/ to be beautiful No
/k’ih/ to be small (singular). to be few (plural) No
/qæt/ to feel No Used for non-visual senses. ALWAYS comes with a prefix which indicates the relevant body part. (to feel with skin=to feel. To feel with ear=to hear)

Stative semi-transitive
Root Translation Incorporating Strong Notes
/kit/ to be Y Yes No Coppula verb.
/cik/ to be at Y No No
/nˀæh/ to know Y No No May take a preposited relativized non-finite verb to take the meaning "to know how to X"
/q'in/ to believe Y No Yes
/wit/ to lack Y No Yes

To supplement the rather limited amount of verb meanings offered by the roots, a large amount of derivational prefixes called "preverbs" exist. Not all preverbs can combine with all roots (and vice versa). Prevebs have cognates all over the place, some being cognate to extant nouns, adverbs, and verb roots.
Stative verbs also take a set of derivational prefixes called "valencifiers". See more in the Verb Morphology thread.
I'm making new ones as I go along, and I won't list all the ones that I already have or what verbs they derive. But I'll give a few examples:

Prefix Root Derived verb
/wæʁ̝-/ - "with great difficulty" /ʃix/ - "to leave" /wæʁ̝ʃix/ - "to flee"
/t͡ʃ’ix/ - "to pull" /wæʁ̝t͡ʃ’ix/ - "to drag"
/næʁ̝ˀ/ - "to do" /wæʁ̝næʁ̝ˀ/ - "to force X (to do Y)"
/nŋʷɯl-/ - "in anger" /wiχʷ/ - "to lay claim to X" /nŋʷɯlwiχʷ/ - "to rape X"
/ŋʷil/ - "to be emotional" /nŋʷɯlŋʷil/ - "to be angry"
/ʃix/ - "to leave" /nŋʷɯlʃix/ - "to leave in anger"
/næʁ̝ˀ/ - "to do" /nŋʷɯlnæʁ̝ˀ/ - "to scold"
/x-/ - "intensively" /ʃix/ - "to leave" /xʃix/ - "to leave hastily"
/nˀæh/ - "to know Y" /xnˀæh/ - "to understand Y"
/kiw/ - "to cry" /xkiw/ - "to weep"
/næʁ̝ˀ/ - "to do" /xnæʁ̝ˀ/ - "to speak clearly"

M-multiroot verbs!
Are very rare, but do occur. Certain preverbs are cognate with verb roots, but have become distinct morphemes over time. One commonly used example of a multi-root verb is /wænk'æj/ - "to be husband and wife". Which is composed of the roots /wæn/ "to be a woman" and /k'æj/ "to be a man".
submitted by SarradenaXwadzja to conlangs