Download A Fujoshi's Guide to Japanese 1 by Yumiko Akeba, Ai Yusura PDF

By Yumiko Akeba, Ai Yusura

Summary:
Do you're keen on BL? Ever desired to examine Japanese?

Then try out this primer for studying the language,

brought to you via Otome’s Way’s personal Yusura Ai and accomplished
Japanese instructor Akeba Yumiko because the pair collaborate to convey to lifestyles this fun,
flirty advisor to eastern. during this first quantity, scholars might be brought to the fundamentals of jap pronunciation and
writing--including the hiragana and katakana syllabaries--as good as learn how to grasp greetings, self-introductions, and counting.
Includes interactive charts, audio assistance, and extra! quantity 1 in an on-going series.

-- specified clarification of the fundamentals of jap pronunciation
-- Hiragana chart with accompanying audio assistance to assist scholars grasp the hiragana syllabary
-- Katakana chart with accompanying audio suggestions additionally included
-- Stroke-order animation to aid scholars the best way to write the "あ" to "た" hiragana.
-- rationalization of counting procedure with audio accompaniment
-- Manga (with accompanying voice recordings) incorporated firstly and finish of the volume
-- classes to assist scholars grasp greetings and self-introductions

Notes: This publication version from Tigris+Libra

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Additional resources for A Fujoshi's Guide to Japanese 1

Example text

There were originally nine instances of the main scribe writing a denasalised preterite subjunctive in book three of O and, in five of these cases, the glossator has added a scratched gloss. In the examples below we see what the main scribe originally wrote, and the glossator’s response: (22)  cwædon  hi(m) leofre wære.  hi wilnadan þæt hi þære þeode hælo beon mihteon. ‘And they said that they preferred and desired to be the saving of the people’ (f. 28v). (23) bæd hi  hi him bisceop onsen\de/on.

The scribe’s 〈u〉 has been emended to 〈a〉 or 〈o〉 since 1858 (Grein 1857–1864, II, 78, his line 270). The tense required may be the preterit and a scribe might have wished to stress that; Guthlac A lines 296-302a: Wid is þes westen, wræcsetla fela, eardas onhæle earmra gæsta; sindon wærlogan þe þa wic bugað. Þeah ge þa ealle ut abunne, & eow eac gewyrce widor sæce ge her ateoð in þa tornwræce sigeleasne sið. 300 [This wilderness is spacious, many an abode for outcasts, hidden homes of wretched spirits; those who inhabit those places are faith-breakers.

D. dissertation, University of Sheffield. Whitelock, Dorothy. 1962. The Old English Bede. Proceedings of the British Academy 48. Unlikely-looking Old English verb forms Eric Gerald Stanley University of Oxford This paper argues against the sense of certainty which editions and paradigms of Old English may have given us, texts emended quite often with several editors in agreement based on grammars now almost always unanimous in general and in detail. The manuscripts in which the texts have come down to us contain many rare forms of words, and these, especially when unique, may invite emendation to eliminate what is not easily explained.

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