The Kana Workbook teaches the reading and writing of the two most basic Japanese scripts, hiragana and katakana. These scripts are used all the time in written Japanese, and a mastery of them is essential for those who wish to study the language at any level above survival. As such, the book serves as a prerequisite to both Japanese for Busy People I: Kana Version and Japanese for Busy People II, and it is also recommended as review for those who have learned kana before but have forgotten some of the basics.
This is book you can look at over and over again, and each time you look, you will find something new. You'll be able to talk about people, places, and things you know, and you'll learn lots of new words as you go along.
từ điển tiếng Nhật bằng hình ảnh
Over a quarter of a century ago, while engaged in introducing the American public school system into Japan, I
became acquainted in Tokio with Mrs. Matilda Chaplin Ayrton, the author of "Child-Life in Japan." This
highly accomplished lady was a graduate of Edinburgh University, and had obtained the degrees of Bachelor
of Letters and Bachelor of Sciences, besides studying medicine in Paris.
Created by leading educators, these colorful, large-size dictionaries introduce beginning language learners to more than 1,550 commonly taught basic words. Each Let's Learn Language Picture Dictionary in the series boasts 30 delightful two-page spreads that vividly illustrate the meanings of words.
It is one of the most amazing countries in the world. The
Japanese call it Nippon or Nihon, meaning the source of the Sun.
Others call it the Land of the Rising Sun.We call it Japan. This
small nation of scattered islands off the eastern coast of mainland
Asia is often called the “Miracle of the Orient.” It has risen from
obscurity and self-imposed isolation to a position as a global
economic giant in little more than a century. Yet considering the
country’s physical geography, its history, and its huge population,
Japan should have been a huge failure.