lessons like this one?

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lessons like this one?

Postby XshadowX » Tue 08 Nov 2011 4:58 am

I was wondering, are there any lessons like this http://pacujo.net/esperanto/course/ that teaches a different language like German?
Native Language: English
Learning: Esperanto
Interested in: European languages, russian
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Re: lessons like this one?

Postby linguoboy » Tue 08 Nov 2011 6:27 pm

I've seen Internet courses for languages like German, but I haven't seen free Internet courses. Unless, of course, you count the kind of native-speaker-tutelage you get at language enthusiast websites like Unilang and ZBB.

Is that what you were asking?
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Re: lessons like this one?

Postby XshadowX » Wed 09 Nov 2011 1:19 am

linguoboy wrote:I've seen Internet courses for languages like German, but I haven't seen free Internet courses. Unless, of course, you count the kind of native-speaker-tutelage you get at language enthusiast websites like Unilang and ZBB.

Is that what you were asking?


I think so. The link I give is an email course. When you sign up you get a tutor that you email your answers to the exercises to. You also get a personal bookmark that gives you the lessons and to me the lessons run well.

Is that what you mean by native-speaker tutelage?
Native Language: English
Learning: Esperanto
Interested in: European languages, russian
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Re: lessons like this one?

Postby Vojta » Sun 08 Apr 2012 1:29 pm

XshadowX wrote:I was wondering, are there any lessons like this http://pacujo.net/esperanto/course/ that teaches a different language like German?


Hello, try this:

http://www.neoslavonic.org

Welcome to our on-line English tutorial of the Neoslavonic language (NS), which is a non-commercial project made for the interslavic community. Neoslavonic is a zonal constructed language made to facilitate direct communication between speakers of Slavic languages group. This group covers Russian, Ukrainian, Rusyn, Belorussian, Polish, Sorbian (Lusatian), Czech, Slovak, Slovenian, Croatian, Bosnian, Montenegrin, Serbian, (Slavo)Macedonian, Bulgarian and various dialects. Over half of Europe's territory is inhabited by Slavic-speaking communities. The worldwide population of people having Slavic descent is close to 400 million.

Neoslavonic language design is based on the harmony of following three principles:

  • To share grammar and common vocabulary with modern spoken Slavic languages in order to build a universal language that Slavic people can understand without any prior learning.

  • To be an easy-learned language for those who want to use this language actively. Non-Slavic people can use this language as the door to the big Slavic world. We believe, that knowledge of NS enables both Slavic and non-Slavic people greater passive (e.g. receptive) understanding and better learning of the living Slavic languages.

  • Neoslavonic continues the tradition of the Old Church Slavonic language (OCS). OCS was the first literary Slavic language, believed to have been artificially developed in the 9th century by two Byzantine Greek missionaries Saints Kyrillos and Methodios, who were credited with standardizing the Slavic dialects and were using it for translating the Bible and other ecclesiastical texts as the tool of the Christianisation of the Slavic people. OCS is still frequently used by the Orthodox Church and sometimes also by the Roman-Catholics in many Slavic countries up to the present days. NS is designed as the modernized and simplified but still sufficiently compatible version of this language.
============
Vojtieh, the conlanger
Neoslavonic language, Slavic conlangs
http://www.neoslavonic.org, http://IZVIESTIJA.info
============
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Re: lessons like this one?

Postby ssoxsse » Wed 18 Apr 2012 8:37 pm

linguoboy wrote:I've seen Internet courses for languages like German, but I haven't seen free Internet courses. Unless, of course, you count the kind of native-speaker-tutelage you get at language enthusiast websites like Unilang and ZBB.

Is that what you were asking?


I cannot dissagree more.
There are plenty or even pletphora of languages courses online for free (and legal).
from my favourites:

http://pilipino.nobody.jp/pilipino/
http://el.osaka-gaidai.ac.jp/flc/
http://www.coelang.tufs.ac.jp/modules/
http://www.seasite.niu.edu/
study focus: ພາສາລາວ, 㗂越
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