Each of the following sentences seem to be nearly unrelated, however I'm not sure if these sentences are incorporating ～いる in someway or not. I have looked at quite a few resources for each individual sentence but can't come to a conclusive understanding for them. Each of them are from the subtitles of the anime Non Non Biyori.
- In Episode 1 ~5:28
Context: Almost none, Renge is talking to Natsumi and says:
Translation Attempt: I had horsetail shoot miso soup for breakfast.
While I'm pretty sure my translation is somehow correct I don't understand the でた at the end there. Is it just the past tense/contracted form of 名詞～でいる, in which it means something like, "it was."?
- In Episode 4 ~6:35
Context: Renge's oldest sister, Kazuho, is talking to Renge about their other sister Hikage who should be on the way back home. Renge is confused and thinks Kazuho is talking about herself coming back despite her already being there. Kazuho says to clarify:
Translation Attempt: It's your sister Hikage that (is in) (is going to) a Tokyo High School.
With いてる here I don't know if this is the progressive form of いる or the perfect form of 行く. To me, 行く makes more sense but I feel like that isn't correct because whoever wrote the subtitles left the word in all kana and it has no っ between the い and てる. On the other hand if it's いる changed into いてる, then what is even the point of that since いる is already stative?
- In Episode 4 ~8:55
Context: Hikage is back and is talking to the new girl Hotaru (and some other girls). Hikage having just come back from Tokyo, is acting pompous. Hotaru was born and raised in Tokyo, but when Hikage asks her if she has ever been on the 新幹線, she says she has never been on it. Hikage then says:
I'll leave out a translation attempt here.
With my understanding, でない＝ではない without は and still roughly means "is not", however, this translation doesn't seem to fit. Although not probable, especially with the お honorific and the general impracticality, is this 乗る(stem form) + でいる (negative)? Is it actually 乗り (the noun) + でない (neg. of である)? If the latter is true, then how is it taking を and how is でない to be translated into English? All in all, I'm quite lost on this one and I'm probably overthinking it.
With these, in order to gain a better understanding, I could really use some assistance on the translations. Any help is certainly appreciated.