Had this coffee today and it is apparently Korean coffee. The phrase is written in both English and Korean, but it is still good practice since even Konglish doesn’t sound like the English equivalent word due to the rules of the Korean language and alphabet. ~ Here’s a graph in case you need to reviewContinue reading “한글 Konglish reading practice”
. . . ⋰ ⋱ Nine’s 2020 Goals
My incredible dancing bias
So…both mean ‘question’, so what’s the difference? 질문 This means both ‘question’ or ‘problem’. If you want to say ‘I have a question’, this is what you would use. For that you would say:
I’m going to a concert (Groovl1n) and we got VIP tickets, so it involves a Hi-touch. My friend is helping me practice my verbal/auditory Korean skills and gave me a … sort of joke that I should tell the artist when I meet him.
They all mean ‘sweet’, but they different nuances 달다 used to describe food This is the most common word that you will see for sweet. It’s also the one that you will most likely be taught in a class or online course. It’s a neutral word, meaning it can be used to indicate that aContinue reading “달다 vs 달콤하다 vs 달달하다 (words meaning ‘sweet’)”
. . . ⋰ ⋱ Front ⋱ ⋰ . . .
Part 1 can be found here ~ Person 1 Female, 20 So I met this girl on Tandem. She messaged me super friendly and we talked for 2 hours before I went to bed and then for 5 or so hours the next morning. She had taken a nap and didn’t go to bed untilContinue reading “Examples of Dropping Formalities #2”
There’s two things that I mainly do, now. I’m at the point where I really just need to focus on vocab, so I put up sticky notes and write my new vocab on white boards.
They both mean court and can be used to talk about court/the courthouse. BUT the following are the more natural usages.