eBook CONJUGATION MADE EASY download ISBN: 1882182340
Language: English
Pages: 152
ePub: 1906 kb
Fb2: 1185 kb
Rating: 4.4
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Category: Reference


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Many people call Robinson Crusoe the first English novel. Oxford bookworms library. Classics, Crime & Mystery, Factfiles, Fantasy & Horror. Human Interest, Playscripts, Thriller & Adventure. True Stories, World Stories. The OXFORD BOOKWORMS LIBRARY provides enjoyable reading in English, with a wide range of classic and modern fiction, non-fiction, and plays

Adventures in Cherokee.

This assumption is made to make the calculations in the numerical example easy because the inclusion of prices will not . The vertical intercept of the iso-profit line measures the level of profit that Robinson Crusoe's firm will make.

This assumption is made to make the calculations in the numerical example easy because the inclusion of prices will not alter the result of the analysis. For more details, refer to numéraire commodities. This level of profit, Π, has the ability to purchase Π dollars worth of coconuts.

He makes the syllabary easy to understand. Great reference material for those of us that speak it, also great for beginners.

One person found this helpful. He makes the syllabary easy to understand. Beautifully bound also. One person found this helpful.

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Comments: (3)
One of the primary languages i grew up speaking, and I speak today is Cherokee. I decided that I wanted to learn to read and write my language because I was dealing with depression at the time. I realized that I did not feel equal to the white man because he could read and write his language. Since starting to learn to read and write Cherokee, I have felt much better and the depression is going away. Since learning more about Cherokee, I have found out that our language is definitely equal to that of the white man and in some cases better.

I bought this book because I had already "Beginning Cherokee ᏔᎵᏍᎪ ᎦᎵᏉᎩ ᏗᏕᎵᏆᏍᏙᏗ ᏣᎳᎩ ᏗᎪᏪᎵ" by Ruth Bradly Holmes and Betty Sharp Smith., and "Cherokee - English Dictonary ᏣᎳᎩ ᏲᏁᎦ ᏗᏕᏠᎪᏍᏙᏗ Tsalagi - Yonega Didetloquasdodi" by Durbin Feeling and William Pulte. These two books were ok to start out but I needed a succinct explanation of tenses in Cherokee in order to have a straight up clearly cut outline. I was very happy to find that this book provides that. Mr. Robinson uses the word "read" to demonstrate all the tenses in the first person. He also explains the usage in a short sentence for 15 verb tenses using the word "help". Using the word "help" Mr. Robinson demonstrates all of the grammatical persons from the pronominal prefixes in each tense.

The Table of Contents lists all 147 verbs which are in the book. The verbs listed in the Table of Contents are shown in the Present Tense, Immediate Past Tense, and the Future Tense. Again, all personal pronominal prefixes are listed in each verb entry that appears in the Table of Contents.

The book also includes words such as "worship", which is important to my needs because I am in the process of translating the Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom into Cherokee. There are a few classificatory verbs in the book as well. The book does not have the Cherokee Syllabary in it. Mr. Robinson uses the original transliteration from the Otali (Overhil/present day Oklahoma) dialect pronunciation for the writing of the verbs, but does list the phonetics in a similar manner to that found in "Cherokee - English Dictonary ᏣᎳᎩ ᏲᏁᎦ ᏗᏕᏠᎪᏍᏙᏗ Tsalagi - Yonega Didetloquasdodi" by Durbin Feeling and William Pulte. He does this in order to show long vowels versus short vowels. For the verb, "to hit", Mr. Robinson uses the Set-A Subject-Object pronouns for living objects, and then on the following page lists "to hit" with Set-A pronouns for non-living objects. The pronoun types and sets are not explained in the book or listed separately. Mr. Robinson puts a space between each syllable. This has made it very easy to see where the pronominal prefixes are, the tense ending, and what the verb root is. The verb root information alone is worth the price of the book. At the end of the book are listed resources in the Cherokee language for learning and use. Also listed are famous Cherokee people and Cherokee items that can be found elsewhere for purchase.

The Introduction tells the philosophy and intended purpose behind writing the book. One can tell that this book was written with great care and love for the Cherokee people, language, culture and history. Mr. Robinson grew up in a Cherokee speaking home and has taught Cherokee language to people since 1972. It was through his teaching efforts and the suggestions of his students that he developed this book and other learning materials. Mr. Robinson has a Masters of Education and then got an additional 60 hours of graduate level education from Northeastern State University and Tulsa University. When evaluating learning and teaching materials, I look at the background of the author. Early efforts to create grammars useful for learning of Cherokee and other American Indian languages have been driven mostly by Native speakers desiring to help their communities survive, recover from genocide, and then to re-expand. This book was written in that same spirit. I am grateful to Mr. Robinson and the Cherokee before me who have worked for our people. ᏩᏙ.

I humbly ask for the prayers of any one while I complete the translation of the Divine Liturgy.

A must have, I am very glad to have it back in my library
This book was just mentioned on the Cherokee Nation Language Class as a go to book for conjugations by students in level 3.