Speak better. Travel easier. Have more fun. We offer some of the very best language sheets for your international travels, including Portuguese.How to say chicken in Portuguese: Frango
To say chicken in Portuguese: FrangoSay it out loud: “fran goo“
You can learn how to say chicken and over 220 other travel-friendly words and phrases with our inexpensive, easy-to-use Portuguese language cheat sheets. We can help you make your next trip to another country even more fun and immersive. Click below!
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beef – Carne De Vaca (kah nee jee vah kah)chicken – Frango (fran goo)duck – Carne De Pato (kah nee jee pah too)goat – Cabra (kah brah)ham – Presunto (pray soon too)lamb – Cordeiro (kohr day roo)mutton – Carne De Carneiro (kah nee jee kahr nay roo)pork – Carne De Porco (kah nee jee pohr koo)rabbit – Carne De Coelho (kah nee jee koh-ay yoo)steak – Bife (bee fee)veal – Carne De Vitela (kah nee jee vee te lah)venison – Carne De Veado (kah nee jee veh-aa doo)
Arabic–Dajaj (da jaj)Chinese–Jī Ròu (Jee Row)Croatian–pileće meso (pee let chay meh zoe)Czech–kuřecí (koor zeh tse)Finnish–kana (kah nah)French–poulet (poo lay)German–hänchen (hench in)Italian–pollo (poll o)Japanese–Tori Niku (Toh Ree Nee Koo)Korean–Talk (Dak)Polish–kurczak (koor" tchak)Portuguese–Frango (fran goo)Russian–kuritsa (koo ree tsah)Spanish–pollo (poy yo)Swahili–kuku (koo koo)Thai–Kai (gai)Turkish–tavuk eti (tau ook eh tay)Vietnamese–Gà (Ga)
Chicken is a common meat in almost every culture, be it European, Asian or African. Chickens are raised everywhere, and served in a variety of ways, both expected and unexpected. Some cultures and regions might offer similar fowl, such as duck or even pigeon, but you will almost always find chicken on the menu. If you"re really not sure about what you are ordering, learn how to say "vegetables only" to be on the safe side!
Biography: Growing up in a family that was frequently on the move, styling myself the "little anthropologist" became my hobby at a very young age. Subsequent and extensive perusals of my father"s collection of National Geographic magazines sealed my fate. After spending significant time in Spain, Brazil, Mexico and obtaining a BA focusing on old Iberian epics, I decided it was time to fill in the gaps on the other side of the world and moved to China. Four years and two languages later I received a fellowship for graduate research in Central Eurasian Studies at Indiana University Bloomington, where I am currently.
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