• Japanese Hiragana & Katakana for Beginners: First Steps to Mastering the Japanese Writing System See large image

    Japanese Hiragana & Katakana for Beginners: First Steps to Mastering the Japanese Writing System (Mixed media product) By (author) Timothy G. Stout

    05

    Hard to find title available from Book Depository

    $11.98 - Save $13.84 53% off - RRP $25.82 Free delivery worldwide Available
    Dispatched in 2 business days
    When will my order arrive?
    Add to basket | Add to wishlist |

    DescriptionThe method that's helped thousands in the U.S. and Japan learn Japanese successfully. The Japanese language has two basic writing systems, hiragana and katakana, in addition to the one that uses Chinese characters or Kanji. This handy book teaches you a new mnemonics-based method to read and write the basic 92 hiragana and katakana characters. Memorable picture mnemonics help you to learn the characters by associating their shapes and sounds with combinations of images and English words already familiar to you. Clear examples and entertaining exercises offer opportunities to read, write, use and practice all 46 basic hiragana and 46 basic katakana characters, plus the remaining kana that stand for more complex sounds. Polish your knowledge with word searches, crossword puzzles, fill-in-the-blanks, timed recognition quizzes, and other interesting activities. The CD-ROM allows you to print out your own flash cards (featuring the same mnemonic images taught in the book) to help you review and practice, even while you're on the go.


Other books

Other people who viewed this bought | Other books in this category
Showing items 1 to 10 of 10

 

Reviews | Bibliographic data
Showing 1 to 1 of 1 results

Reviews for Japanese Hiragana & Katakana for Beginners

Write a review
  • I managed to learn them both with the help of this book5

    Daniel Mircea Considering it contains both hiragana and katakana I think that you get a really good value for the price.

    Basically the book is made of two parts dedicated to hiragana and katakana respectively.

    You start off with a few basic explanations about prononunciation (with further basic conceptions scattered throughout the book), then with a page dedicated to each syllab. On each of these there's a stroke order and a mnemonic drawing to ease memorization and also a few empty boxes where you can practice writing.

    At the end of each group, there's a short review section which I personally found very very helpful, especially when I reached katakana.

    I'm happy to have learned the kana with the help of this book.. by Daniel Mircea

Write a review
Showing 1 to 1 of 1 results