What does the Japanese word mean

The origin of the Japanese word “lady” (駄 目) and its meaning

There are many German words that directly show their meaning. Today I want to tell you before a Japanese word, namely "lady". When I look up the word in the dictionary it says:

1. : in vain; unsuccessful; fruitless; for free ; in vain; impossible ; hopeless; unthinkable

2. : forbidden
E.g. you are not allowed to smoke here.
(Tabako wo sutte wa dame desu. (Tobacco wo suu / kitsuen suru = smoking))

lady ni naru (ni naru = to become) - fail; fail; fail ; to be thwarted; dissolve into pleasure

dame ni suru (sure = do / do) - spoil; mess up; to destroy ; ruin ; thwart; improve

kare ha dame na hito (kare = he, na makes noun an adjective, hito = person)
There is no good thread on him.

Sore wa dame there. (sore = that, wh ... da = is) - That will not do.

...... etc.

So “lady” basically has different negative meanings.
Lady is written 駄 目. (駄 = nonsensical, 目 = basically eye, but of course has different meanings. One of them is something whose shape is similar to the eye, for example the square of the Go-Sielbrett (a Chinese board game). During the game, the "" are collected . But at some point some “me, 目” don't belong to anyone. The “me, 目” is called 駄 目. The game became popular in the Heian period (794-1185) and therefore has a long history. There are several expressions that start with Lady to be spelled out.
I think when visiting Japan the word “lady” could be a bit helpful. 🙂