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Created by Shahram Sedehi Jun 18, 2013 at 6:11pm. Last updated by Shahram Sedehi Jun 21, 2013.

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"Learning Korean Through Hoon Dok Hae and Pledge" (Instruction Materials)

Korean Divine Principle Online

Advanced Lessons

ImTranslator.comwww.peacegod.org. Please download Glenn Strait Advanced lessons files here.

Beginner Lessons and Games

Watch Korean Sermons to practice listening
Great Korean Free Mini Dictionary
오빠 (Oppa) = A woman's elder brother ( used ONLY by women) 언니 (Oenni) = A woman's elder sister (used ONLY by women) (Hyeong) = A man's elder brother (used ONLY by men) 누나 (Noona) = A man's elder sister (used ONLY by men) N.B: 형님 (Hyeong nim)= A man's elder brother, more respectful/polite 누님 (Noonim)= A man's elder sister, more respectful/polite. If the person is younger just add (ya) when the name ends by a vowel, and (a) when a consonant.

Hangul Alphabet Game
Basic Hangul Alphabet Pronunciation
Numbers (1st way)
Numbers (2nd way)
Useful Phrases
Food
Countries
Time
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Under-On-In
Winter Clothes
To listen to pronunciation, highlight any Korean text and click link

Korean Pronunciation Practice: Divine Principle table of contents

Discussion Forum

Computer Issues: Korean Alphabets 4 Replies

Can You see these korean letters below? 환영합니다If not, please visit this discussion (Computer Issues: Korean Alphabets) and tell me about your computer and see if I can help.Continue

Tags: Alphabet, Korean

Started by Shahram Sedehi. Last reply by Eugene Craig Campbell Feb 16, 2013.

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You need to be a member of Let's study Korean together. to add comments!

Comment by Hermine Schellen on January 10, 2014 at 3:54am

Tserendulam Batsukh here is the Korean Group!   :)

Comment by Shahram Sedehi on October 30, 2013 at 5:58pm
Comment by Michael Kiely on June 26, 2013 at 10:18am

A rich resource for serious students of True Father's words in Korean is www.cheonilbooks.org. On that site the Peace Messages and other texts are presented paragraph by paragraph with vocabulary lists, explanations of Chinese characters, grammar points and two official translations. A group of us meet physically and digitally (over Skype) Tuesday mornings to go through usually two paragraphs, sentence by sentence. Robert created the site and has been studying TF's words in Korean for the past 25 years. 

    Incidentally, new people are welcome to join the group, but one needs to be reasonably familiar with Hangul to be comfortable. We don't use transliterated characters. The goal is to become able to read TF's and TM's original Korean texts.

    I am looking forward to enjoying this site. Thank you for this effort.

Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 2:37pm
Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 2:20pm
Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 12:16pm

Consonants 

Yale uses unvoiced consonant letters to write the modern Korean consonants. The Middle Korean letter  (bansiot) is written as z. Tense consonants and consonant clusters are transcribed according to the Hangul spelling. Aspirated consonants are written as if they were clusters ending in h.

k kk n t tt l m p pp s ss ng c cc ch kh th ph h

Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 12:15pm

Vowels 

Yale writes the basic vowels as aeo, and u. The vowels that are written to the right in Hangul (ㅏ, ㅓ) are written as a or e, and the vowels that are written below (ㅗ,ㅜ,ㆍ, ㅡ) are o or u. Yale indicates fronting of a vowel, written in Hangul as an additional final stroke, by a final -y. Palatalization is shown by a medial -y-. Although Hangul treats the rounded back vowels (ㅜ, ㅗ) of Middle Korean as simple vowels, the Yale system writes them as a basic vowel (ㅡ, ㆍ) combined with a medial -w-.

a ay ya yay e ey ye yey o* wa way oy yo u/wu** we wey wi yu u uy i

*Since modern standard Korean has lost the vowel  (arae a), the medial w, used to distinguish it from wo in Middle Korean, can be omitted. Thus it is important to consider the time period in question when interpreting Yale romanization.

**As this w isn't phonemically distinctive after labial consonants in modern Korean, the Yale system omits it in that context, merging hangul  (RR u) and  (RR eu). Thus, there is not a one-to-one correspondence in the spelling of back vowels.

Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 12:07pm

KOREAN VOWELS

Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 12:06pm

KOREAN CONSONANTS

Comment by Hermine Schellen on June 4, 2013 at 12:03pm
Korean
한국어조선말
Hangugeo, Chosŏnmal
Hangugeo-Chosonmal.png
Two names for Korean, Hangugeo and Chosŏnmalwritten vertically in hangul
Native to South Korea
North Korea
Jilin·Liaoning·HeilongjiangChina
Japan (Koreans in Japan)
Native speakers 76 million  (2007)[1]
Language family Altaic (disputed)
Early forms: Old Korean
 

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