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Assimil – éditeur de méthodes de langues étrangères

Assimil – éditeur de méthodes de langues étrangères
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Editions et Conseil, Catalogue La pédagogie par le plaisir Les ouvrages initiés par DADOCLEM sont non seulement ouverts sur le monde, mais traitent également des sujets importants comme la culture, l'écologie, la société... pour les petits et les moins petits, sans jamais perdre de vue le jeu et le plaisir de la découverte. La qualité des ouvrages, l'innovation dans la pédagogie et la présence de l'humour dans les ouvrages présents et à venir, font de DADOCLEM Editions un partenaire à part dans le paysage du livre pour enfant en France. Une fenêtre sur le monde Le monde est petit ! Plus qu'on ne le croît. Nous voyageons de plus en plus loin, nous faisons des études à l'étranger. DADOCLEM, éditeur pour la jeunesse, se propose de rapprocher les facettes méconnues des cultures proches et lointaines afin que les jeunes Français puissent entamer un dialogue avec elles.

Learning more than one language at the same time English A question most people ask me on my Blog and YouTube channel is the following: “Is it possible to learn more than one language at the same time, and if so, how should I go about doing it?” Well, the answer is yes, it is possible to learn more than one language at the same time. But, before I give tips and guidance on doing this, I want to share a few of my thoughts on this interesting topic. Until recently, I never felt the need to learn more than one language at a time. Now that I think about it, my strict “one language only” approach was mainly for three reasons: (1) I was never in a hurry to learn languages; (2) once I chose a language, I was so involved in the learning process that I had no desire to deal with others; and (3) learning only one language at a time gave me the opportunity to polish the ones I previously learned. 1. The modern world is obsessed with a “here-and-now” compulsion which is particularly harmful to language learning. 2. 3. The two students’ race 1.

CLE International The Usborne Reading Programme Graded reading books The Usborne Reading Programme is a collection of over 250 reading books, graded in seven levels and covering a wide range of subjects, both fiction and non-fiction. Beautifully produced, with lively writing and fabulous illustration, the books are designed to capture the imagination and build the confidence of beginner readers, and to motivate and inspire children who find reading difficult or dull. Seven levels The books are carefully graded and from one level to the next, there is a gradual but clear progression in terms of subject, style, story length, sentence structure and vocabulary. This gives children the satisfaction of mastering real books and making measurable progress. "Irresistible for children learning to read" Child Education Plus March 2009 Superb quality books Supported by experts "Top teaching resource to support the curriculum" Child Education Plus March 2009 Audio CDs You can hear audio clips from the Young Reading CDs in the online catalogue.

The Linguist on Language - English The Way of The Linguist: A Language Learning Odyssey, 01. Introduction. Zhuangzi's Crooked Tree Huizi said to Zhuangzi, "This old tree is so crooked and rough that it is useless for lumber. In the same way, your teachings have no practical use." Zhuangzi replied, "This tree may be useless as lumber, but you could rest in the gentle shade of its big branches or admire its rustic character. Zhuangzi, the Taoist philosopher, is supposed to have lived in China over 2,300 years ago. His famous story about the crooked tree appeals to me for many reasons. To read and listen to the full text, login or sign up for a free account. His famous story about the crooked tree appeals to me for many reasons. Such a tree has grown to a ripe old age by adapting itself to its environment. And so it is with people who follow their natures and pursue their own path to self-fulfillment. That is why we chose a crooked tree as the logo for our new language learning system called The LinguistTM.

Accueil - CIL How it Works - Language Learning with The Michel Thomas Method No books. No writing. No memorising. Just confidence – fast. The Michel Thomas Method works by breaking a language down into its component parts, enabling you to reconstruct a language for yourself – to form your own sentences, to say what you want, when you want. Because you learn the language in small steps, you can build it up yourself to produce ever more complicated sentences. This Method is 'in tune' with the way your brain works, so you assimilate it easily and don't forget it! Stress-free, All-Audio Learning Michel Thomas teaches you through your own language, so there's no stress, and no anxiety. With parallels to the way you learnt your own language, each language is learnt in 'real-time' conditions. A "Virtual" Classroom The classroom situation on the recording lets you learn with others. New Visual Learning To reinforce what you've learned, the Total and Perfect courses now also offer interactive exercises for your PC or Mac. Try the new visual learning: Stephen Fry Emma Thompson

ATTICA la librairie des langues – Tout pour apprendre et enseigner l'anglais, espagnol, allemand...attica.fr The Linguist on Language | For people who love languages, or would but were discouraged... From intermediate to advanced level - General Study Advice and Discussion I would like to get advice and start discussion about how to get from intermediate to advanced level in Chinese. For me it feels like that getting to the intermediate stage is not that hard, but getting to advanced (then to fluency) is the hard part. I constantly feel that I'm not improving or progress to slowly. I'm doing a Chinese as a foreign language undergraduate degree so I'm a full-time Chinese language student. Still it doesn't seem to be enough. I found some interesting information online about how to get through the plateau and get to the advanced level. Dave at Chinese Hacks: Progressing from intermediate to advanced Chinese In this article Jack goes over the problems that many upper-intermediate students have: Alexander Arguelles: Moving from intermediate toward advanced foreign language knowledge (Youtube) In this video Alexander answers to a quetions on how to get from 2000/3000 words to 7000 words (from Assimil to extensive reading skills). So what I'm after then?

Anki - powerful, intelligent flashcards Music and TV for Homework: Learn Languages for Free A guest article by author Susanna Zaraysky. How to Use Free Multimedia and Music to Learn Languages The radio, TV and You Tube are free. Music engages more parts of the brain than language does. Just turn on your radio, relax and get in the groove of your new tongue. Enjoy the learning process and you will learn much more. Tips on How to Learn a Foreign Language Using the Media for Free 1. Learning a new language means you have to change your key and tune. 2. Find music in your target language that you like. Relax and close your eyes. 3. Listen to music with the lights on, your eyes open and a pencil in hand. Do not be frustrated with obscure words. 4. When you start listening to radio broadcasts, the radio announcers may sound like they are emitting a stream or storm of sounds and not individual words. 5. Go on You tube and find music in your target language that you like. 6. Let's say you are learning Spanish. So go forth, turn up the music and turn on the language-learning!

Language Learning Tip: Using Parallel Texts Parallel Text Example From Sustaining A parallel text resource for learning another language is a book or text in which the target language and native language are presented side by side on the same page or screen. The side by side nature of the text makes for a robust learning resource for language learners and can be a good source of comprehensible input. How To Use Parallel Texts Parallel texts can be used in a number of ways depending on your level in the language. Beginning Language Learners As a beginner, you may want to read a paragraph in your native language first and then move over to read the same paragraph in the target language. Intermediate Language Learners Start with paragraph by paragraph and as your command of the language grows, begin to read bigger and bigger chunks at a time. Advanced Language Learners Other Ideas Parallel text can be a great way to get started reading target language literature written by native speakers of the language. Finding Parallel Texts

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