Over the years, my family has tried to learn this phrase in different languages. Perhaps in the comments below you’ll eventually find a discussion of where it came from, but I can’t remember. I’m going to list the ones I come across on my travels. Please comment with corrections (particularly on pronunciation) and additions; but not just from Google Translate or Babelfish: the idea of this exercise is that is comes from genuine knowledge of the language and encourages discussion between people from different cultures.
Swahili (because it being written in the back of my journal is what sparked this all off again):
Lala salama, tu onane, kesho asbohe.
Pronounced: La-la sa-la-ma, too o-naaney, keh-sho ass-booey.
Learned from: Masai warrior in the Masai Mara.
Additional phrases learned:
Tu me panda mlima Kenya. – We have climbed Mount Kenya.
Iyi geceler, iyi uykular, sabah görüsürüz.
Pronounced: ee-yee geh-jel-er, ee-yee uy-ku-lar, sah-bah guru-shoe-ruze.
Learned from: Originally from a belly dancer in Turkey, forgotten, then relearned in Nepal from a Turkish lady in a café.
Godnat, sov godt, vi ses i morn.
Pronounced: Go-natt, so gott, vee sais i morn (hard r).
Learned from: Striking Danish-Balinese girl in Nepal.