Or more specifically, growing up in your target language.
The other day, I was watching a video on one of my favourite Korean learning channel. It was an interview with Lindie Botes, a polyglot content creator I really enjoy watching. They talked about various aspects of the language learning process, but what stood out to me the most was the host’s story on how differently he feels about English, a foreign language he speaks fluently, and German, the language he’s actively studying at the moment.
For the past few weeks, I’ve been practicing my French listening skills with a French series on Netflix called Plan Cœur. I do this via an exercise where I listen to the same clip repeatedly – the same method I used with Korean and English. It is still to this day one of my favourite ways to improve listening skills, so I thought I’ll do a quick breakdown of the process and share it with you guys!
As the title of the book suggests, this is an intermediate version of Real-Life Conversations: Beginner (click here to see the review for it). It follows a similar format – natural dialogues with audio clips, transcripts as well as exercises and explanations on grammar points.
I think this is probably my favourite book from Talk to Me in Korean. If I have to pick just one TTMIK book to keep, it’ll probably be this one.
This is one of my favourite books from Talk to Me in Korean.
It’s a compilation of natural dialogues, complete with audio clips, transcripts as well as exercises and explanations on grammar points. It’s beautifully illustrated, and carefully organised in a way to ensure that the information is presented clearly and concisely.
I’m going to start this tutorial off with great news: it’s really, really easy.
The Korean writing system is a highly logical one, governed by simple, straightforward rules. Learn those rules, and you’ll be able to master it. By the end of this article, you should be able to write anything in Hangul.