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Download Teach Yourself Czech eBook

by W R Lee

Download Teach Yourself  Czech eBook
W R Lee
Words Language & Grammar
Trafalgar Square (June 1, 1977)
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1971 kb
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FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Since 1993, the Czech Republic is one of the two daughter states of the former Czechoslovakia (the other is Slovakia to the east).

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. If you want to progress quickly from the basics to understanding.

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Teach yourself czech. by. Lee, W. R. Publication date. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by Tracey Gutierres on December 26, 2012. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).

Teach Yourself Czechoslovakian.

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The cover may have some limited signs of wear but the pages are clean, intact and the spine remains undamaged. This book has clearly been well maintained and looked after thus far.

Teach Yourself Czech by . Format Paperback 400 pages.

500 Words Every Czech Beginner Must Know - Продолжительность: 1:13:15 Learn Czech with CzechClass101.

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David Short Teach Yourself Complete Czech. This product is most effective when used in conjunction with the corresponding audio support. The course is structured in thematic units and the emphasis is placed on communication, so that you effortlessly progress from introducing yourself and dealing with everyday situations, to using the phone and talking about work.

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  • Virtual
Great for reference
  • Bumand
Good basic language book
  • Cerar
Easy to follow great tool to learn Czech
  • Gaua
We will be spending one week in Prague this fall, so thought it would be helpful to know some basics of the language. This product is way over-kill for our purposes, although it might be good for someone who will be there for an extended period of time.

We ended up ordering a phrase book instead--seems to be more fitting for what we need.
  • Vushura
I've been sticking with it for two months, and overall it's been a nice study aid. It's more of an academic tool than one for hopping in on a visit and getting around. A little more explanation of the grammar would be helpful, and I needed to break down and use Anki to memorize the vocabulary each section to prevent holes forming in my lexicon. Still, I appreciate the breadth of vocabulary, and the authors do try to help with identifying gender and verb forms.

Just wish some of the conversations didn't have sexist comments. So far, Ivan thinks that women agree about everything, and Mr. Smith is joking that being single is better than being married and expressing happiness that his wife's fast asleep. Way to win points with female readers.
  • Mpapa
I'm surprised by so many negative reviews for this book. Much of it sounds like frustration from learning Czech generally or the book not exactly matching what you expected. I've lived in Prague since 2003 and have read just about ever Czech language book on the market and I think Teach Yourself Czech is one of the best. It's somewhere between a phrasebook and reading lessons with the grammar learning implicit, at least as much as possible. The biggest problem I have with Czech language books is that they give you a list of vocabulary and then some grammar and declination rules and then a bunch of drills and they expect you to use it in conversation. It takes a very long time and lot's of practice. To form a relatively complicated sentence requires to know at least 2 or 3 or more cases and it's difficult to combine them fluently in a sentence, In Teach Yourself Czech, that's already done for you and you remember the entire phrase and not just vocab lists, and your fluency increases rapidly because you aren't trying to remember 3 different case and gender endings, you just repeat the phrases as it's listed. This book is intended for more than just being a tourist, for that I'd recommend a basic phrase book, in Prague most people speak some English. I bought the Berlizt tape with phrase book and found it very useful for basic travel and it has the same methodology of using whole phrases. Then I'd recommend moving to Teach Yourself Czech and the Lida Hola book mentioned by other. I'm still reserving my 5 star rating for the perfect Czech textbook. Something like Raymond Murphy's Essential Grammar in Use but for learners of Czech instead of English. As a language teacher living in Prague, you can't do much better than teach yourself Czech for a basic conversational fluency.
  • Weetont
William R. Lee hat sich als Reformator des Englischunterrichtes nach dem 2. Weltkrieg große Verdienste erworben. Da mein Englischprofessor von ihm unterrichtet wurde, habe ich in Wien persönlich davon profitiert.

Weniger bekannt ist, dass Bill Lee auch für den britischen Geheimdienst arbeitete und an der Entzifferung des deutschen Geheimdienstcodes erfolgreich mitwirkte. Nach dem Krieg war er als Englischlehrer an der Karlsuniversität in Prag tätig. Er verliebte sich dort in die Tschechin Zdena. Sie heirateten und übersiedelten nach der kommunistischen Machtübernahme nach England.

In England verfassten beide ein Tschechischlehrbuch, das 1959 in der Reihe "Teach yourself..." erschienen ist. Es war in dieser Reihe der Vorläufer des bekannten Tschechischkurses von David Short. Es orientierte sich besonders stark an der Grammatik. Für die Nennform der tschechischen Verben verwendeten die Autoren noch die alte Rechtschreibung auf "ti", was ihnen aus Prag damals neben Lob auch leise Kritik einbrachte. Dennoch ist es ein sehr gutes Lehrbuch. Ich halte ich es auch heute noch für brauchbar, wenn man es gezielt für schriftliche Übungen einsetzt. Im Anhang findet sich ein Schlüssel, der es erlaubt, die Übungen selbst zu korrigieren. Zusätzlich kann man mit diesem Buch auch seine Englischkenntnisse verbessern.

Bill Lee nutzte auch den Wert moderner Tonträger für den Fremdsprachenunterricht und zusammen mit Zdena und Stanislav Jasný brachten sie bei Linguaphone zwei sehr gut gelungene Tonkassetten zu diesem Lehrbuch heraus. Die Auflage war aber nicht sehr hoch und die Kassetten sind heute nur mehr schwer aufzutreiben.