Peace Corps - Georgian Language Reference Guide

We made using the Peace Corps - Georgian Language Reference Guide 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 - Georgian Language Reference Guide material can be used both as a self-guided course or with the assistance of a qualified Georgian tutor.

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Back To Peace Corps Georgian Courses

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US Peace Corps Georgian  - Image COURSE OVERVIEW
Georgian language Podcasts are designed to teach Georgian alphabet and provide survival language skill to newcomers to Georgia. All lessons are offered in a digital format; each lesson is short and focused on a specific topic. You will be able to download our lessons and watch them online. Lessons will help you to master the pronunciation, stress and intonation of common Georgian words and phrases.

Georgia: 2001-present

Georgia: English Education, Business, Community Development

Georgian is the native language of the Georgians and the official language of Georgia, a country in the Caucasus. Georgian is the primary language of about 4 million people in Georgia itself, and of another 500,000 abroad. It is the literary language for all regional subgroups of the Georgian ethnos, including those who speak other Kartvelian (South Caucasian) languages: Svans, Mingrelians, and the Lazs. Judaeo-Georgian is spoken by an additional 20,000 in Georgia and 65,000 elsewhere (primarily 60,000 in Israel). Georgian shares a common ancestral language with Svan and Mingrelian/Laz, and is believed to have become distinct from all of its relatives in the first millennium BC. Based on the degree of change, linguists (e.g. Klimov, T. Gamkrelidze, G. Machavariani) conjecture that the earliest split occurred in the second millennium BC or earlier, separating Svan from the other languages. Megrelian and Laz diverged from Georgian roughly a thousand years later. The earliest allusion to spoken Georgian may be a passage of the Roman grammarian Marcus Cornelius Fronto in the 2nd century AD: Fronto imagines the Iberians addressing the emperor Marcus Aurelius in their incomprehensible tongue.

Georgian is spoken in: Georgia

Georgian is also called: Common Kartvelian, Georgian, Gruzin, Gruzinski, Kartuli

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