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This discussion is probably as old as learning japanese is, and as the comment mentioned, is pretty challenging to answer. You can find heaps and heaps of literature on the internet about the differences between these two particles. I can't really think of a case where they don't change the meaning though. When は replaces が, it indicates a subject that is ...


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Althouh a (rare?) verb 好く (suku) exists, "suki" is an adjective (borrowed from Austronesian, therefore uses -na instead of -i: "suki-na hito" instead of "suki-i hito"), and "suki" can also be a noun ("fondness"). By they way, suki derives from suku according to Wiktionary. Watashi-wa ongaku-ga suki desu. I-...


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