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Spoken Word Greek - 6 Audio CDs - Coursebook - Learn to speak greek

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Spoken Word Greek - 6 Audio CDs - Coursebook - Learn to speak greek

Spoken Word Greek

Living Language - complete code course

Get Other Greek Language Learning click here

manhunt - janet evanovich - sound book cd

Spoken Word Greek - Living Language - 6 Audio CDs and Course Book

Brand New :   6 Audio CDs + coursebook

This easy and powerful introduction to Greek teaches everything 1 must speak, know, read, and write in Greek. This system assumes no background in the code, and it explains each brand-new concept clearly with a lot of examples, creating it perfect for novices or anybody who wants a thorough review. Living Language Greek includes:

·A course book and six sound CDs
·Two special sets of recordings, 1 for utilize with all the book, along with a 2nd for employ anywhere to review and reinforce
·Natural dialogues, well-defined grammar notes, vocabulary building, and key expressions
·Plenty of practice, both created and recorded
·Notes on culture, cuisine, history, geography, and more
·Real existence “discovery” escapades and web resources
·An extensive two-way glossary

About the Greek Language

Greek has a recorded history of 3,400 years, the longest of any single all-natural code in the Indo-European code family. It is additionally among the earliest attested Indo-European languages, with fragmentary records in Mycenaean dating back to the 15th or 14th century BC, creating it the world's oldest recorded living code. Today, it is very spoken by around 17–25 million individuals in Greece (official), Cyprus (official), Albania, Bulgaria, the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (FYROM), Italy, Turkey, Armenia, Georgia, Ukraine, Moldova, Romania, Russia, Egypt, Jordan and emigrant communities all over the world, including Australia, United States, Canada, Germany and elsewhere.audiobook

Greek has been created in the Greek alphabet (the oldest constantly employed alphabet, and the initially to introduce vowels) since the 9th century BC in Greece (before that in Linear B), and the 4th century BC in Cyprus (before that in Cypriot syllabary). Greek literature has a continuous history of almost 3 thousand years.

Greek is a code recognized by an extraordinarily wealthy vocabulary. In regard to the origins of words, historic Greek vocabulary was basically of Indo-European origin, but with a substantial amount of borrowings within the idioms of the populations that inhabited Greece before the arrival of Proto-Greeks. Words of non-Indo-European origin is traced into Greek from because early because Mycenaean times; they include a big amount of Greek toponyms. The wide majority of Modern Greek vocabulary is straight inherited from historic Greek, although in certain instances words have changed meanings. Words of foreign origin have entered the code primarily from Latin, Italian and Ottoman Turkish. During elder periods of the Greek code, loan words into Greek acquired Greek inflections, exiting therefore just a foreign root word. Modern borrowings (within the 20th century on), particularly from French and English, are usually not inflected.

Like many Indo-European languages, Greek is very inflected. Greek grammar has come down through the ages very intact, though with some simplifications. As an example, Modern Greek attributes 2 numbers: singular and plural. The double amount of Ancient instances was abandoned at a truly early stage. The instrumental case of Mycenaean Greek disappeared in the Archaic period, and the dative-locative of Ancient Greek disappeared in the late Hellenistic. Four situations, nominative, genitive, accusative and vocative, stay in Modern Greek. The 3 historic gender noun categories (masculine, feminine and neuter) not fell from employ, while adjectives agree in gender, amount, and case with their respective nouns, because do their articles. Greek verbs have synthetic inflectional types for:

* mood — Ancient Greek: indicative, subjunctive, important, and optative; Modern Greek: indicative and important (alternative modal functions are expressed by periphrastic constructions)
* amount — singular, plural (archaic Greek additionally had a dual)
* voice — Ancient Greek: active, center, and passive; Modern Greek: active and medio-passive
* tense — Ancient Greek: present, previous, future; Modern Greek: previous and non-past (future is expressed by a periphrastic construction)
* individual — initially, 2nd, third
* aspect — Ancient Greek: imperfective, perfective (traditionally called aorist), perfect (occasionally also known as perfective, see note about terminology); Modern Greek: perfective and imperfective

Spoken Word Greek - Living Language - 6 Audio CDs and Course Book


You can choose an Audio Book on the website using the House of Oojah from our range of AudioBooks that we carry in store for sending spanning NZ. You can play your CD mp3 audio book on a portable CD player or switch it to mp3 framework and play it on a ipod touch (or similar). There is expertise on how to do this presented here

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NZ$ 129.95

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NZ$ 103.95

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