New PDF release: A Fujoshi's Guide to Japanese 1

By Yumiko Akeba, Ai Yusura

Do you're keen on BL? Ever desired to examine Japanese?

Then try out this primer for studying the language,

brought to you through Otome’s Way’s personal Yusura Ai and accomplished
Japanese instructor Akeba Yumiko because the pair collaborate to deliver to existence this fun,
flirty advisor to eastern. during this first quantity, scholars could be brought to the fundamentals of eastern pronunciation and
writing--including the hiragana and katakana syllabaries--as good as discover ways to grasp greetings, self-introductions, and counting.
Includes interactive charts, audio advice, and extra! quantity 1 in an on-going series.

-- targeted rationalization of the fundamentals of jap pronunciation
-- Hiragana chart with accompanying audio suggestions to assist scholars grasp the hiragana syllabary
-- Katakana chart with accompanying audio information additionally included
-- Stroke-order animation to assist scholars how you can write the "あ" to "た" hiragana.
-- clarification of counting process with audio accompaniment
-- Manga (with accompanying voice recordings) incorporated initially and finish of the volume
-- classes to aid scholars grasp greetings and self-introductions

Notes: This publication version from Tigris+Libra

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Extra resources for A Fujoshi's Guide to Japanese 1

Sample text

There are also exceptions and alternatives which need to be individually absorbed over time. 37 7 Derived forms of verbs: Introduction While Arabic is not rich in tenses, it makes up for this with its system of verb patterns, or forms. All the verbs covered in Chapters 1 to 6 have been the basic, or root, form of the verb. The Arabic language plays with this root to add subtle variations to the meaning. If you look at these groups of words in English, you can see they have different but connected meanings: liquidate liquefy liquidize validate value revalue By adding different endings and prefixes, the meaning is slightly changed.

Defective verbs are characterized by a long vowel (aa/uu/ii) or a diphthong (ay/aw) instead of the third root letter, but do not always behave predictably. Each pattern should be learned individually. 5 Irregular verbs: Doubled verbs Doubled verbs are those where the third root letter is the same as the second root letter. They are one of the simplest forms of irregular verbs to master. The general rule is similar to the rule for hollow verbs and is dependent on the vowel over the third root letter: • Sukuun over third root letter of regular verb = second and third root letters written separately in doubled verb • Vowel over third root letter of regular verb = second and third root letters written together in doubled verb For example, the past tense pattern GƒÑo ànn c (katabuu – they wrote) has the vowel Damma (`o``) over the third root letter.

N¿Or On Qn radadna n¿Or Oo ôr jn yardudna øs go tarudduuna 31 32 Arabic Verbs A final cautionary note about doubled verbs: many spoken dialects treat these verbs in the past like verbs with yaa’ as the final root letter (see Defective verbs, Chapter 4). This means that many native speakers would say ÉærjnOnQ (radaynaa) for “we replied” rather than the grammatically correct ÉfOr On Qn (radadnaa). In fact, this is also a common written error among native speakers. This can be confusing to a learner and is worth a special mention.

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A Fujoshi's Guide to Japanese 1 by Yumiko Akeba, Ai Yusura

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