literally: The Sun last time we saw-state when are?
meaning: When did we last time saw the Sun, f**k!?
context: it is a sad rhetorical question about bad rainy weather.
It is not a question like: give me precise hour and minutes when we saw the Sun last time.
This is a sad statement, that weather is bad and cold is annoying and everybody is depressed, and it was raining for so long, that we all even forgot when the last time it was a sunny day (means good weather).
My questions are:
1) As far as [we] here is not about particular group, where everybody knows everybody, it is about population of a city or even region. Does it mean that [wareware] is more appropriate, than [watashi-tachi]?
2) I'm a noob and still do not have feeling in what order of words it is better to please Japanese ear.
So, question: is the order of parts in this sentence ok from Japanese point of native hearing or it sounds pretty weired? If so, what order of parts is preferable for building such a rhetorical question with sadness mood?
3) Imagine if this question is not sad and not rhetorical, but positive and precise with meaning like: tell me exactly when we were seeing the Sun the last time.
Rhetorical question means, that noone expects the answer.
Hearing rhetorical question people just say: yeah, the weather is shit.
But active positive question does build expectation of precise answer like: I think that last time I saw the Sun at 13 o'clock.
So, do I have to change something in this sentence or it is just a matter of intonation?
4) Is making noun from verb 見る => 見たの (past tense + no) and by this turning into [da]/[des] sentence, is this trick weired for Japanese ear? Is this trick too much? Is this trick too literal or too bookish? Maybe native speaker would just use past tense without [no]-ing verb to noun? Or maybe turning verb to noun IS the true Japanese way of saying things like that?
5) Is 最後に [sai-go] last time ok for this case or maybe it sounds unnatural for Japanese ear? If so, what adverb would native Japanese would use in case like this?
6) Is using を in 太陽を is just my European way of thinking and in building the true Japanese style, I should [wa]-ing the Sun like [太陽は...]?
If this is more preferable for Japanese style way of saying, isn't it too much [wa] for one sentence? In that case it will be 3 [wa]!!
Does it mean, that to avoid 3 [wa] I should [ga]-ing something?
Or 3 [wa] for one sentence is fine?
7) I saw many examples and most of them start with [wa].
Does it mean, that it is unnatural for Japanese to start with [wo]-ed word?
If I use [wo] for the Sun, does it mean that I must put it after all [wa]-ed words in the sentence?
8) I saw many examples and I noticed, that many authors use comma for the first word and they even omit [wa]!!
literally: Rainy day. Often I read books and watch tv.
meaning: On a rainy day I often read books and watch tv.
meaning+: When it is a rainy day, then I often read books ...
When I first saw it, I thought: if comma ok, why do they omit [wa] or [ni]?
Why do they not using like
雨の日に、よく ... (European style) On a rainy day I often ...
雨の日には、よく ... (European + Asian style) On a rainy day, well... I often ...
雨の日は、よく ... (Asian style) Rainy day. [pause] I often ...
So, my question is what about comma?
Does comma so powerful in Japanese language, that it can kill even particles and work as super universal particle?
If comma is so super powerful is it allowed to use particles before comma?
Are my [雨の日に、] and [雨の日には、] and [雨の日は、] legal forms?
Or comma means no particles, and only [雨の日、] is legal?
And therefore if I want to use comma for my initial example, what option should I prefer from this list?
To my feeling of role of Japanese comma I feel, that the last [太陽、...] is more Japanese way, isn't it?