Full text of Genki I. This textbook is used by many colleges and universities to teach Japanese. It requires the learner to use kana and introduces kanji early. II. Eri Banno:l;JjJf71
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Because the Dialogue section of each lesson covers a lot of new grammar and vocabulary, students may feel it is too difficult to understand at first. Although some kanji have many readings, only those readings that are useful at an eIernentary level are included. Kafakunu, which has rather straight fines, is normally used for writing loanwords and foreign names.
Full text of “Genki I Integrated Elementary Japanese Course (with Bookmarks)”
The book is designed mainly for use in university and college courses, but it is also effective for high school students and adults who are beginning to learn Japanese either at school or on their own. The Dialogue and Grammar section in this book contains a worksheet for each grammar point introduced in the textbook.
Students at school are expected to read the grammar explanations before each class. Practice GENKI 1 consists of kanji practice, readings for comprehension, questions about the content of the readings, and writing practice.
Newly introduced kanji should be written over and over on the sheet until memorized. Students should practice writing the kanji repeatedly, according to the stroke order shown on the kanji list in the textbook. In the English-Japanese Index, English equivalents to Japanese words are arranged in alpha- betical order.
Shaded readings and words in each lesson should be memorized.
It has taken more than four years to complete this project. Students are encouraged to practice regularly by listening to the CD and carefully gen,i pronunciation and intonation. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. Orthography and font The basic text is written in kanji and biragum.
GENKI 11 contains readings for comprehension, questions about the content of the readings, and writing practice. An Integrated Course in Elementary Japanese.
By answering the ques- tions sequentially, students can naturally build up their Japanese-language ability. Practice This section includes questions related to what was taught in each section of the lesson, providing students with both basic practice and application. Also included in the Appendix are tables of verb conjugations as well as sound inflections of the expressions related to numbers.
It contains grammar exercises as well as listening practice and practice for kanji, and reinforces what was taught in each lesson of the textbook. Hiragma is used instead, however, when the Joyo Kanji equivalent would not be necessary for beginning students of Japanese. Introduction 4 Bookmarke Supplement Finally, some lessons include additional or supplementary information, Gwnki includes expressions related to the topic of the lesson, as in “Time and age” in Lesson 1, or expressions suitable at certain times or places, as in “At the station” in Lesson June Editorial assistance: Students can complete the elementary-level study of Japanese in the 23 lessons of this text, which is divided into two volumes.
A detailed explanation of each part follows.
Genki 1 Integrated elementary japanese course with bookmarks
When readings include new words, a corresponding word list is provided. With a knowledge of the previous- IY learned vocabulary, grammar, arid kanji, the readings are easy to understand but grow longer and more difficult in later lessons.
It contains grammar exercises as well as listening practice and practice for kanji, and reinforces witn was taught in each lesson of the textbook. An Idegrated Cogrse in Elementary Japalzese is a comprehensive approach to developing the four basic language skills listening, speaking, reading, and writing in order to cultivate overall Japanese-language ability. Introduction 4 lo So that students can easily ibtegrated the Dialogue and Grammar section, the vourse tion of every kanji is indicated in hiragam.
The Reading and Writing section consists of kanji worksheets and fill-in-the-blank type questions about the kanji. Words introduced in the Supplement section are found in the Index of each voIurne.
Necessary explanations for the grammar and vocabulary that are not found in the Practice section can be found in the Expression Notes at the end of each Grammar section.
For the fill-in-the-blank questions about kanji, students should read through the whole sentences before filling in the blanks in order to learn kanji in context. A practice sheet for each kanji is provided in the Reading and Writing section of the Workbook.
Don’t be overly concerned, however, because the grammar and vocabulary will gradually take root with practice. It requires students to listen to three or four dialogues on the CD, and to answer questions on the sheet. As you can see in the above example, hiragam has a roundish shape and is used for conjugation endings, function words, and native Japanese words not covered by kanji.
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