DLI - Egyptian Arabic Language Course - Module 10
We made using the DLI - Egyptian Arabic Language Course - Module 10 material easier to use and more effective. You can now read the ebook (in the pane on the left), listen to the audio (pane to the right) and practice your pronunciation (use on the Pronunciation Tool tab on right) all at the same time.
The DLI - Egyptian Arabic Language Course - Module 10 material can be used both as a self-guided course or with the Skype Arabic lessons of a qualified Arabic tutor.NOTE: Some of these ebooks are quite large and may take a minute to fully load.
NOTE: To read the file, listen to the audios and use the pronunciation tab on your computer or device you need to have a PDF reader and a modern browser.
AudiosEgyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson 37-38 side a
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson 37-38 side b
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson 39-40 side a
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson 39-40 side b
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson Evaluation 37
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson Evaluation 38
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson Evaluation 39
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Lesson Evaluation 40
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Self Evaluation Part 1
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Self Evaluation Part 2
Egyptian Arabic - Module 10 Vocabulary Lesson
Upon successful completion of this module, the student will be able to understand and carry out conversations in the Egyptian dialect including the grammatical features and vocabulary of Module 10, and based on the following topics or situations:
Lesson 37: Religion
Lesson 38: Customs
Lesson 39: Family Structure
Lesson 40: Income and Standard of Living
Egyptian Arabic is the language spoken by most contemporary Egyptians. It is more commonly known locally as the Egyptian colloquial language or Egyptian dialect. Egyptian Arabic is a variety of the Arabic languages of the Semitic branch of the Afro-asiatic language family. It originated in the Nile Delta in Lower Egypt around the capital Cairo. Descended from the spoken Arabic brought to Egypt during the seventh-century AD Muslim conquest, its development was influenced by the indigenous Coptic of pre-Islamic Egypt, and later by other languages such as Turkish/Ottoman Turkish, Italian, French and English. The 80 million Egyptians speak a continuum of dialects, among which Cairene is the most prominent. It is also understood across most of the Arabic speaking countries due to the predominance of Egyptian media, making it the most widely spoken and one of the most widely studied varieties of Arabic.
While it is essentially a spoken language, it is encountered in written form in novels, plays, poems (vernacular literature), as well as in comics, advertising, some newspapers, and transcriptions of popular songs. In most other written media and in television news reporting, Literary Arabic is used. Literary Arabic is a standardized language based on the language of the Quran, i.e. Classical Arabic. The Egyptian vernacular is almost universally written in the Arabic alphabet for local consumption, although it is commonly transcribed into Latin letters or in the International Phonetic Alphabet in linguistics text and textbooks aimed at teaching non-native learners.
Also, it is written in ASCII Latin alphabet mainly online and in SMSs.
Arabic (Egyptian) is spoken in: Egypt
Arabic (Egyptian) is also called: Egyptian Spoken, Lower Egypt Arabic, Masri, Massry, Normal Egyptian Arabic