Peace Corps - Arabic (Moroccan) Language Primer
We made using the Peace Corps - Arabic (Moroccan) Language Primer 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 Peace Corps - Arabic (Moroccan) Language Primer 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.
AudiosMoroccan Arabic- Lesson 1-3
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 10-12
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 13-15
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 16-18
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 19-21
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 22-24
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 25-27
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 28-30
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 4-6
Moroccan Arabic- Lesson 7-9
This Moroccan Arabic Primer is an extract from the Moroccan Arabic book. You will notice that we did not follow the book page by page. We rather picked some key elements in the book that a beginner can do on his/her own. Page numbers refer to the complete book not this PDF guide. The Arabic readings in these lessons are done by our Language and Culture Facilitators.
PROGRAMS THAT USED THIS LANGUAGE
Morocco: Youth Development, English Education, Environment and Health
Moroccan Arabic is the variety of Arabic spoken in the Arabic-speaking areas of Morocco. For official communications, the government and other public bodies use Modern Standard Arabic, as is the case in most Arabic-speaking countries. A mixture of Arabic and some French is used in business. It is within the Maghrebi Arabic dialect continuum. Moroccan Arabic is considered a spoken variety of Arabic and not a separate language. Superficially, Moroccan Arabic (or perhaps a combined MoroccanTunisianAlgerian or "Maghrebi" Arabic) may appear to be a separate language; thorough study shows many common points between Maghreb dialects and dialects of the East, though they are hardly mutually intelligible; Arabic is a good example of a dialect continuum in which clear boundaries cannot be drawn (i.e. Moroccan Arabic is similar to Algerian Arabic, which is similar to Tunisian Arabic, which is similar to Egyptian Arabic, and so on, but the Moroccan and Gulf dialects are largely mutually unintelligible.)?
Arabic (Moroccan) is spoken in: Morocco
Arabic (Moroccan) is also called: Colloquial Arabic, Maghrebi Arabic, Maghribi, Moroccan Arabic, Moroccan Colloquial Arabic, Moroccan Dareja, Moroccan Darija, Moroccan Dereja