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Bertlitz Hindi Travel Pack Audio CD and Phrase Book

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Bertlitz Hindi Travel Pack Audio CD and Phrase Book

Berlitz Hindi Travel Pack

Phrase Book and Audio CD

Get Other Hindi code understanding Audio click here

berlitz hindi travel pack

Berlitz Hindi Travel Pack - Phrase Book and Audio CD

Brand New :  Includes 224 page phrase book and Audio CD
Berlitz Hindi Travel Pack involves a 224 page phrase book and an sound CD. Learners are provided with 1,200 created words and words, easy-to-understand pronunciation, a dictionary, emergency expressions, and color-coded sections for simple reference. The CD contains simple expressions and convenient topics including eating out, travel, accommodations, sightseeing and leisure, creating neighbors, shops, and wellness, to hear and discover anytime, anywhere.


* 1,200 words and phrasesaudiobooks in stock
* sections color-coded by topic
* easy-to-understand pronunciation
* dictionary
* menu reader
* emergency expressions
* CD involves over 300 practical words and expressions
* listen and discover anytime, anywhereCDTrack 1 - Basic ExpressionsTrack 2 - AccommodationsTrack 3 - Eating OutTrack 4 - TravelTrack 5 - SightseeingTrack 6 - LeisureTrack 7 - Stores and ServiceTrack 8 - Reference

About the Hindi Language


Hindi is the name provided to an Indo-Aryan code, or perhaps a dialect continuum of languages, spoken in northern and central India (the "Hindi belt"), It is the nationwide code of India.

The native speakers of Hindi dialects between them account for 40% of the Indian population (1991 Indian census). Standard Hindi is regarded as the 22 official languages of India, and is employed, together with English, for management of the central government. Standard Hindi is a Sanskritized register derived within the khari boli dialect. Urdu is a different, Persianized, register of the same dialect. Taken together, these registers are historically sometimes known as Hindustani.

"Hindi" as the expression for a code is chosen in at least 4 different but overlapping senses:

1. defined regionally, Hindi languages, i.e. the dialects native to Northern India

in a narrower sense, the Central zone dialects, divided into Western Hindi and Eastern Hindi
in a wider sense, all languages native to north-central India, stretching from Rajasthani in the west and Pahari in the northwest to Bihari in the east.

2. defined historically, the literary dialects of Hindi literature, that is, famous territorial guidelines like Braj Bhasha and Avadhi.
3. defined as a single standard code, Modern Standard Hindi, or "High Hindi", that is, very Sanskritized Khari boli
4. defined politically, Hindi is any dialect of the area that is not Urdu. This use originates in the Hindi-Urdu controversy in the 19th century, and is the fact that adopted by the official Indian census (as of 1991), including as Hindi a broad range of dialects of the Hindi belt (adding about a fraction native speakers of 40% of the total population), but lists Urdu as a separate code (with 5.8% native speakers).

The word Hindī is of Persian origin and virtually signifies "Indian", comprising Hind "India", and the adjectival suffix -ī. The word was initially employed by Muslims in north India to refer to any Indian language: for illustration the eleventh-century author Abū Rayhān al-Bīrūnī chosen it to refer to Sanskrit. By the 13th century, "Hindi", together with its variant types "Hindavi" and "Hindui", had acquired a more particular meaning: the "linguistically mixed speech of Delhi, which came into broad employ across north India and included a component of Persian vocabulary". It was later utilized by members of the Mughal court to distinguish the regional vernacular of the Delhi area where the court was situated from Persian, which was the official code of the court.

Evidence within the 17th century indicates that the code then called "Hindi" existed in 2 differing styles: among Muslims it was liable to contain a greater component of Persian-derived words and will be created down in a script derived from Persian, while among Hindus it utilized a vocabulary more influenced by Sanskrit and was created in Devanagari script. These designs eventually developed into contemporary Urdu and contemporary Hindi respectively. But the term "Urdu" wasn't chosen until around 1780: before then the term "Hindi" can be chosen for both reasons. The use of "Hindi" to designate what would today be called "Urdu" continued as late as the early twentieth century. Nowadays Hindī as taken to signify "Indian" is chiefly obsolete; it has come to especially refer to the language(s) bearing that name.


Berlitz Hindi Travel Pack - Phrase Book and Audio CD


You can pay for an Audio Book using the net using the House of Oojah from our range of audio cd books that we sustain in inventory for sending throughout New Zealand. You can play your CD Audio Book on a portable CD player or alter it to mp3 format and play it on a android phone (or similar). There is advise on how to do this listed here

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NZ$ 46.95

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NZ$ 38.95

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