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by Richard Bayly Winder,Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh

  • ISBN: 0691060592
  • Author: Richard Bayly Winder,Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh
  • ePub ver: 1811 kb
  • Fb2 ver: 1811 kb
  • Rating: 4.8 of 5
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 320
  • Publisher: Princeton University Press (October 21, 1957)
  • Formats: mbr mobi doc lrf
  • Category: Other
  • Subcategory: Humanities
epub Introduction to Modern Arabic download

Richard Bayly Winder, Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh. Introduction to Modern Arabic by.

Richard Bayly Winder, Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh. Richard Bayly Winder, Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh.

by Richard Bayly Winder (Author), Farhat Jacob Ziyadeh (Author).

Categories: Anthologies (non-poetry). An Introduction to Modern Arabic

Categories: Anthologies (non-poetry). An Introduction to Modern Arabic. By (author) Farhat Jacob Ziadeh, By (author) Richard Bayly Winder, Foreword by Philip K Hitti.

This Arabic Conversation book is an invaluable guide to modern spoken Arabic. It has been specially designed for tourists, business travelers, and students who wish to acquire a certain amount of proficiency in spoken Arabic in a short span of time. The book is aimed at imparting basic communicative skills in spoken Arabic. This book is intended to serve the need of those whose aim is to speak Arabic fluently and confidently in a short period of time. The book covers a wide range of topics from airport to hotel, from eating to clothing, from restaurant to shopping, and many more.

Much people want book of Introduction to Modern Arabic PDF Download for free?. You want to read Introduction to Modern Arabic online. Download PDF, ePub, Mobi, Kindle of Introduction to Modern Arabic. FREE shipping on qualifying offers. This book introduces the student to modern literary Arabic, particularly the style used in newspapers, without undue emphasis on the finder points of grammar found in advanced reference works. Various phrases of Middle Eastern life are presented in simple narrative texts which exemplify points analyzed in each chapter. The appendices indclude paradigms, a list of verbs and their prepositions, and vocabularies.

Introduction to Modern Arabic. Series:Princeton Legacy Library 5500. This book introduces the student to modern literary Arabic, particularly the style used in newspapers, without undue emphasis on the finder points of grammar found in advanced reference works

Introduction to Modern Arabic. Princeton university press.

the late R. Bayly Winder to write An Introduction to Modern Arabic (1957)

the late R. Bayly Winder to write An Introduction to Modern Arabic (1957). It. was during this period also that Ziadeh began to work on his translation of.

Автор: Ziyadeh Farhat Jacob Название: Reader in Modern Literary .

Each section has an introduction, which contextualises the material and guides the reader, and extensive notes with recommendations for further reading.

The authors, experienced teachers of Arabic, begin each chapter with a text embodying the points to be discussed. The simple, narrative-style texts feature a variety of elements from everyday Middle Eastern life.

The description for this book, Introduction to Modern Arabic, will be forthcoming.

Comments (7)

Mr.Savik
The title is completely misleading: this isn't an introductory book because there NO phonetic spelling of the Arabic words! You would have to already know how to read the Arabic alphabet in order for this book to be of any value to you. Other Intro to Arabic books seem to have the same problem.
Eta
It's a great course, but some people will mind how technical it is.
The other issue is that it is very formal Arabic used in media.
It's great for what it is.
Kanal
Very good
Modifyn
Excellent and fast delivery. Thank you.
Minha
This is an admirable grammar textbook for formal Arabic (Fosha, not ordinary conversational Arabic). A product of Princeton in the 1950s when, I take it, that was one of the premier places in the U.S. to study Arabic, it gives an impressive sense of seriousness of purpose.

In Chapter I, about the Arabic alphabet, the very first thing it tells you is that, well, the first letter of the alphabet isn't actually alif, it's hamza. No more Mr. Nice Guy! :-)

Chapter XXXIII grinds out everything you're likely ever to want to know about the structure of the words for numbers and things counted. Appendixes give a substantial amount of material on verb forms in a compact presentation.

It's not structured as a reference book but as a textbook for self-study, with the "easy" stuff first, a graduated approach to both structure and vocabulary, and great precision in English-language explanation of Arabic examples. Nonetheless, its rigor is such that most students are likely to get their tuition somewhere else and use this to solidify what they've learned.

My one complaint is that, as other reviewers have noted, it uses only English terms for grammatical concepts. Leaving aside the frequency with which those terms themselves sent me to the dictionary, I also regretted missing the chance to learn the terms used in the well developed indigenous Arabic grammatical analysis.
Katius
I found this book at the local book store and instantly it caught my attention. I am a novice to the Arabic Language and have slowly been working through the "Introduction to Classical and Koranic Arabic" by Thackerson. My understanding until now had been that there were great disparaties between Classical and Modern Arabic but I think this book proves me wrong. Comparing both the Classical and Modern Arabic books the major difference I have gathered is that Classical Arabic is a bit more pickey about the grammer than Modern Arabic. Hence I have resorted to use this book as an accompniment to Therkerson.
Some reasons that this book is worth buying:
1. There are lots vocalization exercises with the words fully accented.
2. The book presents you with 1000+ new words: A good accompliment to the 400 active words used in Thackerson and 800 passively used words.
3. Simpler explanations to some topics with additional writing and translation exercises.
4. It's cheap.
The only beaf that I have with the authors is that there is no key or answers provided for the translation exercises found at the end of each chapter. However after the strong foundation that I received from Thackersons book I find this to be a small issue. Nice to have had them but can make do with out 'em kinda thing.
Altad
This book gives a very good introduction to Arabic for the general reader, though not so well for the serious student. Ziadeh's pedagogical approach is rather simple, using an illustrative text plus some grammatical analysis. Good indices can be found at the back of the book - both Arabic and English. And the vocabulary lists are also very helpful.

However, this book can still be improved in a few areas. Firstly, a bigger font should make the writing clearer, especially the Arabic texts. Secondly, it would be more useful if there is a checklist at the back for the exercises. Last but most importantly, the author should not omit using grammatical terms in Arabic e.g. "idhafah" for "construct phrase", "jamak taksir" for "broken plural", "fiil amr" for "imperative", etc. By maintaining its original nomenclature and not replacing it with its English so-called 'equivalent', learning Arabic would be more appealing and meaningful.

On the whole, a very good book for language lovers in general. The serious student may keep one on his shelf anyway....

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