Download – Easy To Learn Korean – by Chad Meyer, Moonjung Kim
Chad Meyer and Moonjung Kim are an American-husband Korean-wife couple living in Korea. They have put together the Easy to Learn Korean Language series book for businessmen, tourists, English teachers, military personnel, and anyone else who has a desire to speak Korean. It’s a beginner’s language and phrase learning book, which focuses on culture as well as practical Korean colloquial expressions and words. You’ll be able to find information about your favorite Korean food and it’s ingredients as well as information about moving to Korea.
The Korea Guide is glad to announce that Chad Meyer and Moonjung Kim are presenting the first 50 pages of their book – Illustrated Guide to Korean – for download. You can download your free copy of the digital version of this book (around 10 mb) by clicking the image below.
In these 50 pages you will find useful chapters on:
01 – Places to Eat in Korea
02 – Ordering Food in Korea
03 – Popular Korean Dishes
04 – Greetings and Asking Directions
05 – Shopping, Clothes, Transportation
06 – Occupations and Office Seniority
07 – Family and Relatives
08 – TV Setup, Washing Machine
09 – Describing Yourself, Express Feelings
10 – Cash Register Checkout
11 – Fabrics and clothing Care
12 – Numbers, Colors
13 – Shoes and Shoe Mending in Korea
14 – Korean Barbecue, Korean Street Food
15 – Korean Tea
16 – Korean Holidays
17 – Recycling
18 – Popular Korean Rice Dishes
19 – Korean Weather
20 – ATM Machines in Korea
About Easy to Learn Korean
Anyone with an interest in Korea can use this book. It encourages readers to immerse themselves in whatever type of situation that life presents, using situational conversations presented in bite-sized lessons, and experience Korean life. Situations include: ordering food in a restaurant or by phone, buying clothes at a department store, finding your way around Seoul’s Gangnam District, and using a Korean washing machine or remote control.
Easy to Learn Korean is the fastest and easiest way to immerse yourself in true conversational Korean. There are many books requiring a semesters worth of time just to get through basic Korean grammar and no spoken Korean. This is not a textbook and it’s also not a “reuseable generic” series that can be published in any language for any country. We love Korea and focus on what’s special about Korea. While the series is not intended to get you to read a Korean newspaper or to interview for a Korean job opening, it will jumpstart your interest in learning Korean and push you to use it in the real world. Carry this content with you and use it as a cheat sheet for everyday Korean life. You’ll gain the confidence you need to approach any situation that Korean life may present to you.
The book begins by teaching basic reading and writing skills for the Korean alphabet, Han-geul (한글). Next, it guides you through the rules of grouping these letters into phonetic blocks. Fortunately, words are written fairly similar to how they sound and a weekend is enough time to learn the basics and to start reading out loud. One of the many interesting things about the Korean language, Hangu-geo (한국어), is that there are just a few rules to learn and only a few exceptions to those rules. Think about all the crazy grammar we have in English and you’ll realize that basic Korean makes basic English look difficult.
In creating this series for the Korea Times, Chad and Moon-Jung set out to design a visually appealing series that’s engrossing, entertaining, and experiential. This book provides useful and hard to find information on all aspects of Korea. Delivered from a Westerner’s perspective, it’s something that a businessman, a tourist, or even Koreans can learn from.
Koreans are proud of their heritage and will go the extra mile to assist those who are interested in their culture. Doors will open and walls will come down by simply trying to speak. There really is no better way to experience Korea. Roll up your sleeves and let’s get started together!
You can also mail Chad and Kim on: firstname.lastname@example.org