Ze, zo, yo, and wa are variations on emphatic particles in Standard Japanese/Kanto dialect.
Other variations on these include ja/ccha in the Northeast and Hokkaido, and anything from ya in some Southern/Westerns areas to ra in Okinawa, or at least in Okinawan. Do/to can also be used in dialectal speech in the Northeast and some Central/Western areas
Other dialectal endings include nee for nai in the East and North, and -n or aran/yaran for nai in the West and South. The copulas also vary, going from East to West as da, ja, to ya.
The verb iru also changes to oru in the west and South (tabete-iru/tabeteru vs tabete-oru/tabetoru).
Variations of "darou" are also common. In Kanto rou can be used for darou, especially after past tense verbs (tabeta darou vs tabetarou). In Kanto, the Northeast, and Hokkaido, be is used, or ppe if used after ru (tabeta darou vs tabetabe or taberu darou vs tabeppe). Kanto can also use some interesting combinations with yarou. For instance, instead of saying deshou, dessharou is used (desu+yarou), or -massharou (-masu+yarou).
-ka, the question particle, can also become -kka after ru in Kanto and the Northeast, e.g. aru ka? > akka?