In ancient times, lingai refers to the daughter of others, which is often used to call each other's daughter. Lingai is a Chinese word, also known as lingai. Its pronunciation is l ì ng à I. It is an honorific, honorific call for others' daughter. It comes from the popular novel "grinding jade Guanyin in Beijing": "Hou Yu said: ' if you have nothing to do, you can ask. Is it your love to call out to see the king's sedan chair? ' waiting for the imperial edict said: ' it's a humble girl, only three people. '"
"The dedication of suspect X": "God Shi asked nervously: ' how's lingai recently? '"
The 23rd chapter of journey to the West: "Bajie Road: ' mom, you're making love. Don't pick up the Han like this. Think of my Tang monk, although the talent is handsome, it's actually useless. '"
Mao Dun's "Lin's shop" V: "director Bu in the town doesn't know where he met Ling AI. He's very fond of it."
It is used to salute others or their relatives and friends. It is often used to salute each other's relatives. Honoring the father of others: your father and strict order; Honoring the mother of others: your mother, your mother; Respectfully call others' sons: your son, heir and son; Honorific wife of others: order (k) ǔ n) , Zhengling and zhiwife; Respectfully call others' son-in-law: Ling son-in-law, Ling tan.