LINGUAPHONE ARABIC PDF

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Linguaphone Arabic Textbook - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online. Arabic language textbook. Learn Arabic at home with our Complete Arabic course. Includes 3 Levels: Beginner, Intermediate and Advanced; Course format: Books, CDs and Free Online. What you'll learn From total beginner to advanced Arabic (Modern Standard Arabic) Develop an active vocabulary of over Arabic words and the ability to.


Linguaphone Arabic Pdf

Author:DEBBIE REMMEL
Language:English, French, Japanese
Country:Kenya
Genre:Religion
Pages:291
Published (Last):01.06.2015
ISBN:304-1-66684-234-2
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PDF File Size:11.83 MB
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Click here for FREE DOWNLOAD of full Linguaphone Arabic! Format: rar > pdf (grey, dpi)/ 9,3 Mb, 49,5 Mb, 45,1 Mb, 70,2 Mb, 33,4 Mb. Linguaphone - Spoken Egyptian Arabic Linguaphone Institute, / scanned books PDF / MP3 The Linguaphone Institute have rendered a very great service. The Eastern Arabic subdivision groups together the languages spoken in a large region J. Heyworth-Dunne, [Linguaphone] Egyptian Arabic (LEA). LL Call No.

That's great, I dont know right know if it is the same one as mine, I know mine is from the 70's, but who knows I might download the full set seeing thats its there, Thanks easyrider. There's a website that sells the old linguaphone courses in PDF and mp3 format. I'd be amazed if the website linked to here is legal - alas. Their older courses can still be used to great effect, IMO.

And in the case of some lesser taught languages like Icelandic, Egyptian Arabic, Urdu, etc, these vintage Linguaphone courses may still be the best resource out there for a serious self-teaching beginner. You must have JavaScript enabled to use this site.

Linguaphone - s - s Tuquiero Canada. Most Arabs absolutely love it. You're a non-Arab and you have taken the time to study a bit of their language. It's a sign that you respect them. I used to save my efforts for a time when I'd have a chance to study Egyptian colloquial Arabic, because it is said that everyone in the Arab world understands the Egyptians the reverse isn't true. That's because Egypt is the L.

Now I say learn everything you can, wherever you are. That will make a good base. Then you can decide to go deeper if you like. I tried to learn with a Lebanese friend in the States, and I tried to learn with friends in Morocco, but I found that for my style of learning, I really needed a book.

Before that, it was a long dark tunnel lined with useless language methods. I went to the American University's bookshop in Cairo and looked at all the books in the Arabic language section.

The tiny Lonely Planet guide was the only one that fit my need of the time. The "proper" language methods looked awfully academic, and the other travel Arabic guides were littered with the useless junk that's usually found in this genre of literature. Who needs to ask things like "Pray, what breed of dog is this?

Yet I didn't get far with Arabic: The writing was a stumbling block. My breakthrough took place two years later in Tunisia with a tiny vocabulary book I found for a dollar in a local bookshop.

Arabic PDQ Course

It's not that the list of words was so great, but perhaps that I was ready to no longer be illiterate. On that trip, the alphabet fell into place. It was a great joy to be able to read signs.

It seemed that learning had a chance to accelerate from there on. I felt that I was on my way. Books and audio methods Here I'd like to review some of the language methods I've come across.

I'm a beginner, so I don't have the experience to say whether a method really works or not. I'm sharing my first impressions, with all the attached caveats.

Apart from the Lonely Planet book already mentioned, here are the methods I've already seen or intend to review. I've had my hands on all these products at some stage through a friend or the library, but I don't own most of them.

Often, therefore, my acquaintance with them is only passing. The most famous method is Al-Kitaab fii Ta'allum al-'Arabiyya. From the reviews I've read, this is the book every student loves to hate.

Linguaphone: Spoken Egyptian Arabic

It teaches MSA, so that doesn't interest me. The book has English and Arabic script but not the pronunciation, so you can't be sure you're reading it right. The DVD version now includes some street Arabic. You only start Al-Kitaab after you've done a preliminary course on the Arabic alphabet.

For some reason, everything about these methods turns me off. Maybe it reminds me too much of school? download this if you want to torture yourself.

Arabic for Dummies. MSA, book and audio. In the book, all the Arabic words are "transliterated" written in roman characters. That doesn't work for me: I can't imagine learning Arabic without using the alphabet. That's because Arabic words are built around a few root lettersthat comes across in the Arabic script but not in the romanized script. By the end of the book, you're looking at a soup of letters.

Lybian babies don't need the alphabet to learn Arabic, but they bathe in a pool of Arabic. Learning from abroad, the writing helps a lot, I think. Other than that, this is a very clean book that may have a lot of qualities. The tapes rely on the book: they are in Arabic, without English explanations.

So you can't use them to learn on the train. Egyptian dialect.

Linguaphone - 1970s - 1980s

Audio-only program. The tape features two teachers and two students. The material is exquisitely organized. But Jane's pronunciation is awful, right from the basics.

Linguaphone - 1970s - 1980s

In Egypt, I've never heard "aiwa" yes pronounced as she does on this tape. It's only a few tapes so worth hearing to get you going, if you can find them at the library.

Syrian Colloquial Arabic. My pick at the moment in the book and audio category. This seduced me from the start. The two Australian authors say they wrote the book they wished they'd had.

Their approach was to teach a colloquial Arabic together with MSA so that you'd be able to speak on the street and watch the news. They were going to have a module for Egyptian colloquial Arabic and another for MSA, but they didn't get around to those, so the Syrian module is all we have.

But we're lucky to have it! Syria is pretty central in the Arab world so this might be a decent pick for a colloquial language to learn. The first three chapters and audio files are free on the book's website , so you can test drive the method. This is a gorgeous vocabulary builder. Each page has a picture of a daily life scene. The names of the objects are written in Arabic scripts and roman characters, so it also helps your reading.

Egyptian colloquial Arabic. Fifty pages, four tapes. Then, once you have a basic understanding of the language, you can dramatically increase your communication abilities through the acquisition of hundreds of phrases in our comprehensive page phrasebook.

This is the same version, but without the phrasebook, and is great for the on-the-go lifestyle; learn on your iPod, netbook, or cellphone, wherever you are! MP3 sample files for allTalk Courses. Lessons and Info Contact Us. Choose a language Welcome to the Arabic downloads page, featuring downloads of books, courses, software, and video for learning Arabic! If you have any questions or can't find what you need, please e-mail us at sales at multilingualbooks dot com.With over years of experience in creating self-study language courses My Account Cart.

Now I say learn everything you can, wherever you are. The key is learning to converse. Linguaphone without audio is like a car without an engine - it aint going places! This Guarantee allows you to order the course and trial it for 21 days.

For instance, in English, some old presses have the "s" and the "t" running together when they print "st". That doesn't work for me: I can't imagine learning Arabic without using the alphabet.

CANDICE from Waterloo
Also read my other articles. I have always been a very creative person and find it relaxing to indulge in needlepoint. I am fond of questioningly.
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