DLI - Syrian Arabic Course - Module 3
We made using the DLI - Syrian Arabic Course - Module 3 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 - Syrian Arabic Course - Module 3 material can be used both as a self-guided course or with the assistance 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.
AudiosSyrian Arabic- 17- Module- 03 - Lesson 09
Syrian Arabic- 18- Module- 03 - Lesson 10
Syrian Arabic- 19- Module- 03 - Lesson 11
Syrian Arabic- 20- Module- 03 - Lesson 12
Syrian Arabic- 21- Module- 03 - Lessons 09-10 Evaluation
Syrian Arabic- 22- Module- 03 - Lessons 11-12 Evaluation
Syrian Arabic- 23- Module- 03 - Lessons 09-12 Vocabulary
Syrian Arabic- 24- Module- 03 - Self Evaluation
Upon successful completion of this module, the student will be able to understand and carry out conversations in the Syrian dialect including the grammatical features and vocabulary of Module 3, and based on the following topics or situations:
Lesson 9: Asking for Directions
Lesson 10: Using Public Transportation
Lesson 11: Making Phone Calls
Lesson 12: Health Problems
Syrian Arabic is the a dialect of Levantine Arabic (Arabic: al-lahjah as-samiyyah), is a broad dialect of Arabic spoken in the 100 to 200 km-wide Eastern Mediterranean coastal strip. It is considered one of the five major varieties of Arabic. In the frame of the general diglossia status of the Arab world, Levantine Arabic is used for daily spoken use, while most of the written and official documents and media use Modern Standard Arabic. It is part of Eastern Arabic that includes Mesopotamian Arabic and peninsular Arabic along with Levantine. On the basis of the criterion of mutual intelligibility, Levantine Arabic could be regarded as a self-standing language, as distinct from other members of the Arabic language family such as Egyptian Arabic, Maghrebi Arabic or Peninsular Arabic, in the same way as French, Spanish, Italian and Romanian are all descended from Latin but are separate languages within the family of Romance languages.?
Arabic (Syrian) is spoken in: Syria
Arabic (Syrian) has no known alternate names.