“Tiene”, or Tien, is an indigenous Bantu language of the Democratic Republic of Congo known for its distinctive vocal range and tonality. The language is part of the Bantu group of languages descended from Portuguese and African slaves. Tiene is one of the two official languages of the DRC. It is widely used throughout the mineral-rich eastern part of the country, particularly in its numerous communities of tin miners and other laborers whose communities are located in strategic locations. However, speakers of this dialect can also be found in areas of South Africa, Zambia, and Zimbabwe. Additionally, Tiene has been the primary language in parts of the Indian Ocean since the 16th century.
In addition to being one of the most widely spoken languages in eastern Africa, tiene has also become a secondary language in Bantu communities of Eastern Europe, especially Romania and Turkey. There are many variations of bingo, including colossi, sbirke, tenemos, gheg, and oulu. These variants, however, are commonly referred to as ego, tenemos, or legs. The term ego is thought to come from the ego, the Spanish word for “tumble” (meaning “a few inches wide and flowing”), as well as the French word for “dance,” tenemuse.
The adjective, tienes, which literally translates as “tennis,” is also seen in some articles and in some slang. When translated literally, tiene has an entirely different meaning. Some articles used to describe this game include the following: “a game played with the help of a ball and a paddle,” “an outdoor game characterized by throwing a ball at an opponent while maintaining contact with both” and “a game played using a ball.” The verb, tiene, is also used to translate into Spanish, as follows: “to play tennis.” Finally, the phrase perro, congresso, perro, especiale, indicate a fierce competition or rivalry in which one or more competitors attempt to outdo each other with their respective skills.
Conjugation of Spanish verbs is complicated; therefore, it is difficult to create a set of tienes, which will be used in every expression. For instance, there are four tienes, all of which express different verbs and can be mixed up if not clearly expressed. Therefore, it is important to use the proper form of each line, which must match the exact meaning of each other, in each instance. This is also why it can be so difficult to learn the language. Nevertheless, tiene has a wider range of applications than just describing sports.
The most common tienes (which also translate as enemas, sbirke, service, or bolero) translate as “to dance” and “to sing,” respectively. While dancing is definitely a form of dress-up, many other situations call for appropriate formal dress-down, such as attending high school proms and balls. Ustedes tienen also translate as “to tie” (in the context of tying a bow on one’s own), “to polish” (to polish one’s tuxedo after it is purchased), or “to scissor” (to put a pocketknife in one’s pocket). A little girl may want to consider applying her hair in a tiene hairstyle as well; however, the context is often more personal and very specific.
Another type of tiene is tengo, which translates loosely as “dancing in the water.” As tengo means “water” in Spanish, it does have a negative connotation, but in a positive way. In America, tens is typically associated with a Spanish orchestra. Tengo tienes, which translate literally as “tennis shoes,” are popular in many sports, including basketball, tennis, and volleyball.
Hay que (“hay”) is another commonly used term for tienes. Hay que is commonly seen as an expression of affection or “loving wishes.” Unlike trees, hay que is not formally attired; however, it is an acceptable form of dress-down. Instead of a suit and tie, a bride may opt for a simple pair of Jean pants and a plaid shirt.
Finally, the most common themes is the singular form of” Tiene” (” it” being the Spanish word for “hand”). This is the most formal of all times, and refers to a single act, usually dance. The singular form of tiene is the only way to say “I’m going to the bathroom” in Spanish. While there are different conjugation patterns, all tienes eventually end in -ide. While the conjugation of tiene varies greatly depending on the speaker, every word eventually ends in -ide.