Maybe you already know more than one way to say, "Merry Christmas!" If you've ever heard Jose Feliciano's famous hit, then you've already got two in the bag.

But maybe you've got new multinational relatives, or perhaps you just want to impress the crowd at your next holiday party. In any case, here's a quick guide for how to say, "Merry Christmas" in 10 of the world's most-spoken languages.

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  • Afrikaan

    Geseënde Kersfees. Pronounced: GHUH-SAY-UHN-DUH KERS-FACE <em>Caption: Five year old Vuyani takes time out from decorating the Christmas tree to relax on the carpet at home in Cape Town 22 December 2003 with a wire Christmas decoration on his fore-head. (ANNA ZIEMINSKI/AFP/Getty Images)</em>

  • French

    Joyeux Noël. Pronounced: JOO-AH-YO NO-EL Santa Claus decorations on Eiffel tower are pictured on December 4, 2012 at the Galeries Lafayette Paris department store, ahead of the Christmas celebrations. AFP PHOTO MIGUEL MEDINA (Photo credit should read MIGUEL MEDINA/AFP/Getty Images)

  • German

    Frohe Weihnachten. Pronounced: FRO-HA-VAI-KNOCK-TEN <em>Caption: 17 year-old Franziska Handke (C) performs as 'Christkindles' (translates literally as 'Christ Child') during the opening ceremony of the traditional Christmas market 'Nuernberger Christkindlesmarkt' on November 30, 2012 in Nuremberg, Germany. (Johannes Simon/Getty Images)</em>

  • Arabic

    Milad Majid. Pronounced: MEE-LAD-MA-JEED <em>A Palestinian child wearing a Santa Claus costume laughs outside the Latin Church in Gaza City as Palestinian Christians attend Sunday mass led by the head of the Roman Catholic Church in the Holy Land, Latin Patriarch of Jerusalem Fuad Twal, ahead of Christmas on December 16, 2012. (MAHMUD HAMS/AFP/Getty Images)</em>

  • Dutch

    Vrolijk Kerstfeest. Pronounced: FRO-LUCK-KERST-FACED <em>Dutch Santa Claus 'Santa Holland' poses with his first place trophy after winning the Santa Clause Winter Games in Gallivare, above the polar circle in northern Sweden on November 17, 2012. (JONATHAN NACKSTRAND/AFP/Getty Images)</em>

  • Russian

    С Рождеством. Pronounced: S RAHZH-DYES-TVOM KHREES-TOH-VIM <em>People walk past a Christmas tree in Red Square, with the GUM State Department Store at right, in Moscow, Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012. A heavy snow fall hit Moscow early morning but it melts in the above-zero temperature. (AP Photo/Alexander Zemlianichenko)</em>

  • Spanish

    Feliz Navidad. <em>A vendor looks on in her Christmas items shop in a Christmas market fair at Plaza Mayor Square on December 14, 2012 in Madrid, Spain. Many businesses are starting sales and discounts before Christmas to try and gain customers during the current economic crisis. (Photo by Pablo Blazquez Dominguez/Getty Images)</em>

  • Irish

    Nollaig Shona Dhuit. Pronounced: NULLIG-HUNA-GWIT <em>Sheep stand in a snow covered field on Christmas Day morning on December 25, 2010 in Letterkenny, Ireland. (Photo by Gareth Cattermole/Getty Images)</em>

  • Swedish/Norwegian/Danish

    God Jul. Pronounced: GOOD-YULE <em>Caption: Santas practice Christmas songs 19 November 2004, in Gaellivare, above the polar circle in northern Sweden, as Santas from all over the world gather this weekend for the Santa Claus Winter games during which they will practice reindeer driving, catching reindeers with lasso, ice fishing and axe-throwing. (SVEN NACKSTRAND/AFP/Getty Images)</em>

  • Greek

    Καλά Χριστούγεννα. Pronounced: Kalá Christoúgenna Caption: A diver dressed as Santa Claus waves at a child at the Creta Aquarium in the city of Iraklio, on the Greek island of Crete, on Saturday, Dec. 15, 2012. (AP Photo/Bastian Parschau)

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