How To Say “Earth” In Different Languages

29 February 2024
By Sarah Angela Almaden
Japanese House
Unsplash: Jim Desautels

I don’t know about you but I know that there is something called a leap year that happens on planet Earth every four years. Leap year is special because every leap year there is an extra day in February. So that means a February on a leap year ends on February 29, not February 28. With that extra day, you can do anything you’ve been dreaming about like getting some extra cozy sleep, wandering around a flowery garden, or learning a new language by reading something interesting.

Of course, you can do all three of those aforementioned things and many more things that you want as there shouldn’t be any limitations to what you want to do. However, here’s a magical tip when learning a new language: let Beelinguapp stories take you on this reading and language learning adventure. Because Beelinguapp stories can take you on a journey around the world and the many more galaxies outside of our dearest home planet. Now, before you get on that escapade, take the time to learn how to say “earth” in different languages.

  • English: earth (urth)
  • French: la terre (lah tehr)
  • Indonesian: Bumi (bu-mi)
  • Japanese: ちきゅう (chi kyū)
  • Filipino: daigdig (da-eeg-dig)
  • German: die Erde (dee ehr-deh)
  • Dutch: de aarde (duh aahr-duh)
  • Spanish: la Tierra (lah tee–eh-rah)
  • Italian: la Terra (la teh-rah)
  • Russian: Земля (zem-lya)
  • Finnish: Maa (maa)
  • Ukrainian: Земля (zemlya)
  • Swedish: jorden (yohr-den)
  • Norwegian: Jord (yoord)
  • Polish: Ziemia (zhem-ya)
  • Korean: 지구 (jigu)
  • Brazilian Portuguese: a Terra (ah ter-ra)
  • European Portuguese: a Terra (ah ter-ra)
  • Turkish: Dünya (doon-ya)
  • Vietnamese: Trái Đất (try daaaht)