You will often encounter alternative material, on the same subject or aspect. For instance, by registering to the Computer-Assisted Listening & Speaking Tutor (CALST), which is gratis, and where you can do so through either facebook or Google mail, you will not only be able to hear the pronunciation of each of the 29 letters of the Norwegian alphabet, but also be able to see the lip movements for each of them ( In addition, this site (CALST) provides similar pronunciation for 43 other sets of subjects and terms associated with daily objects and activities etc.
To a certain extent, you are therefore, able to select what material you want to use. Of course, if you already possess some knowledge of the language you can freely proceed to the subjects you want to become familiar with, or improve your knowledge of.
Since you best learn the language by concentrating your learning within the language itself, and minimizing your reliance on translation from your given language, you will find that the lessons will be formulated progressively in Norwegian, after you have achieved a grasp of the fundamental aspects and words, gained through images, textand captions.
Iterative use will aid memory and retention. Make sure to carry out regular reviews of the material that you have studied, as your retention and familiarity will greatly depend on it.
To enable you to check your own progress there are various quizzes (multiple choice, fill-in-the blanks, etc.). Flash cards represent another useful utility to reinforce vocabulary.
The grammar is dealt with either separately, or as an integral part of the lesson or the given material.
There is no officially sanctioned standard of spoken Norwegian. Norwegians speak their given dialect, some of which may be difficult to understand, especially by foreigners.
Finally, you will also find a compilation of resources that you may find useful for your study.
Fundamental norsk/Norwegian: Introduction to Fundamental Norwegian (Bokmål) - Beginner Level. This is the introductory page to a course in Norwegian (bokmål) that aims to cover the material from an initial point, at the beginner level, starting with the alphabet, and its pronunciation, through the interaction with the following YouTube video, and related Pearltree site.
Intermediate and advanced levels will be added at a later point. You will often encounter alternative material, on the same subject or aspect. For instance, by registering with the Computer-Assisted Listening & Speaking Tutor (CALST), which is gratis, and where you can do so through either facebook or Google mail, you will not only be able to hear the pronunciation of each of the 29 letters of the Norwegian alphabet, but also be able to see the lip movements for each of them ( In addition, this site (CALST) provides similar pronunciation for 43 other sets of subjects and terms associated with daily objects and activities etc. Learn Norwegian 69 Seconds a Day - The Alphabet. AlfabetØya. CALST page. Norwegian Personal Pronouns - Learn Norwegian Naturally. We have learned some basic Norwegian vocabulary in the previous lessons, but we don’t know how to make a sentence in Norwegian yet.
Let’s change that. Before we are able to make any sentences, it’s very important that we learn the Norwegian personal pronouns. In this lesson you will learn what a personal pronoun is, what the Norwegian personal pronouns are and listen to how they are pronounced. Easy explanation: personal pronouns are words we use to describe people instead of using their names. Examples of this in the English language are: I, you, he, she, me and so on. Below you can see two tables of the personal pronouns in Norwegian. We have now learned the Norwegian personal pronouns.
Now we know the personal pronouns in Norwegian and some basic vocabulary, but we still don’t know how to make a sentence… Don’t worry though – we’ll get there soon! Norwegian Sentence Structure Part 1. Norwegian Sentence Structure Part 2. Norwegian Question Words with Pronunciation. In this short lesson you are going to learn the most common Norwegian question words.
You can also hear how they are pronounced by a native Norwegian. The words we are going to learn are who, what, where, why, which and how. Here are some examples where I have used the Norwegian question words: In this short article we have learned the most common Norwegian question words. These will be very useful, so feel free to take some extra time here and work with the words. We have learned a lot of things and I think it’s time to make some Norwegian sentences!
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