This three-part series of articles is designed to get the trouble out of the way once and for all. Part two is about the conditional words (mainly إن and إذا).
This three-part series of articles is designed to get the trouble out of the way once and for all. Part one is about the basics.
"From zero to fluent" is possible, says Uchechi Kalu. Learn more about Uchechi in Episode 28 of the "9273 roots"-interview series: The woman who developed a curriculum to reach conversational fluency in 1,5 years.
The Aleph at the end of third-person plural verbs is there for protection.
The vowel on the second root letter of an Arabic verb reveals many things about the character and personality of the verb.
Superman is called Kal El. Batman's enemy is Ra's al-Ghoul. Many names in the comic universe have an Arabic or Hebrew flavor. Why is that? And what do they mean?
لا سيما means above all, specially, in particular, mainly. If you use it, you should know some grammar rules.
"7 years for fluency plus a lifetime for mastery", that's the time needed to master Arabic, says Marco Rateitschak. Learn more about Marco in Episode 27 of the "9273 roots"-interview series: The man who traveled for 4 hours across mountains to attend Arabic classes.
Nunation (تنوين) in Arabic is used when there is no definite article ال. But that is only half of the truth. The idea is much deeper.
Nunation (تنوين) can tell you something about the character and personality of a word. It is a deep idea developed by the first Arab grammarians.