Korean Vocabulary Builder for Beginners | Keehwan Kim | Skillshare

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Korean Vocabulary Builder for Beginners

teacher avatar Keehwan Kim, Language teaching professional

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

102 Lessons (8h 57m)
    • 1. Course Introduction

      2:31
    • 2. Course Overview

      1:37
    • 3. Lesson 1 Parents

      6:10
    • 4. Lesson 1 Parents (Review)

      3:59
    • 5. Lesson 2 Siblings

      5:14
    • 6. Lesson 2 Siblings (Review)

      2:52
    • 7. Lesson 3 Extended family

      6:00
    • 8. Lesson 3 Extended Family (Review)

      4:01
    • 9. Lesson 4 Clothes Tops

      7:06
    • 10. Lesson 4 Clothes Tops (Review)

      3:31
    • 11. Lesson 5 Women's clothes

      7:12
    • 12. Lesson 5 Women's clothes (Review)

      4:00
    • 13. Lesson 6 trousers and jumpers

      4:40
    • 14. Lesson 6 Trousers and jumpers (Review)

      2:37
    • 15. Lesson 7 Clothes accessories

      6:54
    • 16. Lesson 7 Clothes accessories (review)

      4:52
    • 17. Lesson 8 Jewellery and accessories

      6:34
    • 18. Lesson 8 Clothes Jewellery (Review)

      3:32
    • 19. Lesson 9 Clothes winter

      6:38
    • 20. Lesson 9 Clothes Winter (Review)

      3:20
    • 21. Lesson 10 Underwear

      5:20
    • 22. Lesson 10 Underwear (Review)

      3:07
    • 23. Lesson 11 Shoes

      6:16
    • 24. Lesson 11 Shoes (Review)

      3:31
    • 25. Lesson 12 Colours 1

      7:30
    • 26. Lesson 12 Colours 1 (Review)

      2:57
    • 27. Lesson 13 Colours 2

      7:04
    • 28. Lesson 13 Colours 2 (Review)

      2:52
    • 29. Lesson 14 Fruit

      8:27
    • 30. Lesson 14 Fruit (Review)

      4:34
    • 31. Lesson 15 Vegetable 1

      6:13
    • 32. Lesson 15 Vegetable 1 (Review)

      3:25
    • 33. Lesson 16 Vegetable 2

      6:06
    • 34. Lesson 16 Vegetable 2 (Review)

      2:45
    • 35. Lesson 17 Meat

      7:32
    • 36. Lesson 17 Meat (Review)

      3:52
    • 37. Lesson 18 Fish

      7:22
    • 38. Lesson 18 Fish (Review)

      4:11
    • 39. Lesson 19 Seafood

      7:06
    • 40. Lesson 19 Seafood (Review)

      2:50
    • 41. Lesson 20 non alcoholic drinks

      7:38
    • 42. Lesson 20 Non alcoholic drinks (Review)

      3:58
    • 43. Lesson 21 Alcoholic drinks

      6:46
    • 44. Lesson 21 Alcoholic drinks (Review)

      3:44
    • 45. Lesson 22 Korean food

      7:17
    • 46. Lesson 22 Korean food (Review)

      2:46
    • 47. Lesson 23 Types of homes

      8:14
    • 48. Lesson 23 Types of homes (Review)

      4:05
    • 49. Lesson 24 Rooms in the house

      7:29
    • 50. Lesson 24 Rooms in the house (Review)

      4:08
    • 51. Lesson 25 General furniture

      8:29
    • 52. Lesson 25 General furniture (Review)

      4:30
    • 53. Lesson 26 Bedroom furniture

      6:21
    • 54. Lesson 26 Bedroom furniture (Review)

      3:44
    • 55. Lesson 27 Kitchen tableware

      7:09
    • 56. Lesson 27 Kitchen Tableware (Review)

      4:00
    • 57. Lesson 28 Pots and Pans

      7:12
    • 58. Lesson 28 Pots and Pans (Review)

      4:14
    • 59. Lesson 29 Kitchen Appliances

      7:30
    • 60. Lesson 29 Kitchen Appliances (Review)

      3:56
    • 61. Lesson 30 General appliances

      6:59
    • 62. Lesson 30 General appliances (Review)

      4:21
    • 63. Lesson 31 Washing faces

      7:56
    • 64. Lesson 31 Washing face (Review)

      4:29
    • 65. Lesson 32 Showers and Baths

      6:51
    • 66. Lesson 32 Showers and baths (Review)

      4:05
    • 67. Lesson 33 People adults

      7:35
    • 68. Lesson 33 People adults (Review)

      2:53
    • 69. Lesson 34 People children

      5:04
    • 70. Lesson 34 People Children (Review)

      3:13
    • 71. Lesson 35 Schools

      6:57
    • 72. Lesson 35 Schools (Review)

      3:34
    • 73. Lesson 36 The classroom

      7:24
    • 74. Lesson 36 The classroom (Review)

      4:25
    • 75. Lesson 37 School subjects

      7:59
    • 76. Lesson 37 School subjects (Review)

      4:00
    • 77. Lesson 38 Students' tools

      7:00
    • 78. Lesson 38 Students' tools (Review)

      3:49
    • 79. Lesson 39 Team sports

      6:39
    • 80. Lesson 39 Team sports (Review)

      4:18
    • 81. Lesson 40 Individual sports

      6:46
    • 82. Lesson 40 Individual sports (Review)

      3:47
    • 83. Lesson 41 Transports

      6:54
    • 84. Lesson 41 Transport (Review)

      3:46
    • 85. Lesson 42 Airport

      7:32
    • 86. Lesson 42 Airport (Review)

      3:43
    • 87. Lesson 43 Police and Fire Service

      7:09
    • 88. Lesson 43 Police and Fire service (Review)

      5:00
    • 89. Lesson 44 Hospital

      6:53
    • 90. Lesson 44 Hospital (Review)

      3:47
    • 91. Lesson 45 Shops 1

      7:11
    • 92. Lesson 45 Shops 1 (Review)

      3:56
    • 93. Lesson 46 Shops 2

      6:45
    • 94. Lesson 46 Shops 2 (Review)

      3:29
    • 95. Lesson 47 Money

      6:47
    • 96. Lesson 47 Money (Review)

      3:52
    • 97. Lesson 48 Zoo animals

      7:51
    • 98. Lesson 48 Zoo Animals (Review)

      3:24
    • 99. Lesson 49 Big cats

      5:32
    • 100. Lesson 49 Big cats (Review)

      3:39
    • 101. Lesson 50 Common pets

      6:20
    • 102. Lesson 50 Common pets (Review)

      3:37
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About This Class

This course is designed to help you develop your Korean vocabulary knowledge around common everyday topics, such as family, education and food.

The aim of this course is complete mastery and retention and this will be done through a three stage learning process.

  1. 50 Video Lessons - Watch the lessons and gain a deep insight into the meaning and usage. Learn the meaning of Korean and their Chinese origins and begin forming word connections based on this knowledge. Learn to form basic sentences using the words from the lesson.
  2. 50 worksheets - Download and practice writing the words and sentences from the lesson. Develop familiarity with the Hangul and how the words are written
  3. 50 Review Practices - Take part in a two stage speaking practice which are designed to help you recall what you learned in the lesson. Repeat the practice until you have reached mastery of the words in the practice.

By the end of this course, you will learn over 400 word new Korean words.

We look forward to seeing you in the course!

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Keehwan Kim

Language teaching professional

Teacher

Hi everyone!

My name's Keehwan Kim and welcome to my teacher profile page.

I have been a language teaching professional since 2005, and I have been working as a language learning content producer, working for the likes of BBC Learning English as a content producer.

I love everything about teaching and learning languages. I think best analogy of language learning is of trying to go up an escalator that's coming down. You have to work hard to make forward progress, and if you stop trying, it's easy to lose all that progress you have made.

Many of us live in environments where interacting with the language you're learning is extremely difficult, but I hope my courses help you to engage with the language you're trying to learn and help yo... See full profile

Related Skills

Lifestyle Korean Languages

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Reviews Archive

In October 2018, we updated our review system to improve the way we collect feedback. Below are the reviews written before that update.

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Transcripts

1. Course Introduction: Hi, everyone, and welcome to my cause. Korean vocabulary buildup for beginners. I'm new Instructor key Want Kim Kim G. One. Now this course is for big in a learners in Korean, particularly for those who are able to read Korean but have limited Korean vocabulary knowledge. So these learners might not know what a train a bicycle or car is and unsure of herbs like get on the train, ride a bicycle or drive a car. Now, if you're thinking that sounds like me, then you're in the right place, as this is. A beginner's course were guided through some of the most common everyday topics, such as transport, family, food, education and even alcoholic drinks. It's a common topic in Korea, however. We're not just going to give you a long list of words to memorize. Each lesson is organized around one topic, and as well as learning the meaning of the words, you'll also learn how those words they used and help you to form basic sentences. Also, many Korean words have their origins in Chinese characters, so we'll explain the meaning off different syllables and their Chinese origins and help you to make connections between words based on this knowledge, the courses organized to aim for vocabulary, retention and mastery, and we're going to do this in three stages. Stage one. Watch the video lessons and develop a deep understanding off the words covered in the lesson. During the lesson, you'll be guided through simple listening. Repeat. Practice off the words in the lesson. Remember, you learn better by doing so. Please make sure to take part in these practices stage to download the worksheet, which companies each lesson in practice writing the words and sentences from each lesson. Writing the words from the lesson will really help you to learn and retain the words in the law. Stage three is the review practice, and there are two speaking practices which are designed to help you recall the words Learn in the lesson. Three stages of learning will help you to master and retain the vocabulary covered in the last. And the aim is for you to master over 400 Korean words by the end of the course. Okay, so I hope that's giving you a good idea as to what you can expect from this course, and I look forward to seeing in the lesson 2. Course Overview: hi, everyone. So this is a lecture on how you can use this course to get the most out of what we've made for you. Now, if you watched our course introduction video, we've really highlighted the three important stages of learning the lesson, the writing, worship and the review practice. Now to go over this again, the lessons will introduce the language around one topic, and you will learn how the words are used and how they can be used to form basic sentences . You will also be guided through a simple listening, repeat speaking practices off what you're learning in that lesson. After each lesson, there are worksheets and review practices. Ideally, you should first download the writing worship in practice, writing the words and sentences as this will help you to develop familiarity with how these words were written. Then you should take the review practice where you will be guided through to speaking practices which are designed to help you recall the words from the lesson. However, it's important to note that the course doesn't always need to be taken in such a linear way all the time. Nobody ever learns new words after just seeing them once, and the key to developing vocabulary is through repeated exposure and language practice. This course is designed to do just that. But if you wish to take the lessons again or do the review practice again, by all means, please do so as this will help you to retain the vocabulary in the long term. Okay, so without further ado and I'm not going to appear on the screen again for a while, but you hear my voice, so I use it again in the lessons, but by 3. Lesson 1 Parents: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn important vocabulary related to family. So let's begin now. The first word we're going to look at is the word four family, and that's car choke. Kochel car joke is a noun, and it means family in our course will practice saying every word and sentence twice. So let's practice saying the word casual. Repeat after me Kochel kochel. That was great. Now let's look at the vocabulary. For people in the family, the first word is the word for parents, and that's pool more Perumal. Let's say that together Perumal Perumal now throughout this course will make reference to how certain Korean syllables come from Chinese characters. Even the two syllables in car talk come from Chinese characters. Car means home, and joke means family or tribe. It's no important for you to learn the actual Chinese characters, but having some awareness off Korean syllables and their Chinese origins will help with vocabulary development. Later, For example, the word for thunder in Korean is tandem tandem, and the word for Angel is tons are tons are and the syllable shared by the two words. Chung comes from Chinese characters and it means the sky or heaven. So once you can make this one connection, you can then make the same connection with other words that also use Chung and have some relevance to the concept of sky. Now. This final example is quite interesting in the world Challenge A, which means genius. Chung means the heaven and chair means ability. So Chunjin refers to abilities given from the heaven. Interesting, isn't it? Okay, let's come back to this word. Pull more and the two syllables here, Poor and mawr also come from Chinese characters. Pool refers to the father, and more refers to the mother. Now women refer to parents. For example, when we say, How are your parents? We don't just ask how someone's poem or are we actually add an extra syllable at the end, and that syllable is nim. So we say, Pull more nim, Pull more name now, Whether we're referring to our parents or other people's parents, we say pull morning poom on them. We often use this word nim at the end off certain rounds that refer to people to show more respect. For example, the word for teacher is sons, ing sons ing, but we almost always say Sons and Nim Sons Inc name. Also the word for customer is called Cool Get. But when shop staff addressed customers, they say core get Nim core gang him to be more respectful. Okay, so let's practice saying Bouman name. Repeat after me, Prue. More name Prue. Mornin. Okay, that was great. Now let's look at the Korean word for father and this is ah, party a body. I say that with me. A body, our body and the Korean word for mother is all Marnie Omani. Let's try saying that Armani, Armani. Now, these terms are quite formal. And there are also casual terms for father and mother to say that we say, Ah, uh, I, uh and to say, Mum, we say Umma, um uh, let's practice saying these casual terms repeat after me. Uh uh up. Uh um uh um uh, Now these casual terms are generally used by young people. And when I say young, I mean Children and teenagers, and most people tend to stop using these casual terms when they become adults. Some people do continue to call their mothers armor even when they're an adult. So according mothers under even when you're a bit older is not unusual. Okay, so moving on the final two words for this lesson are for sons and daughters. The word for sun is ah to either. I say that with me. Ah, the ah, the And the word for daughter is data data. I say that with me. Duh die great job today. Well done. So today we learned that casual means family and pull more means parents. But we say pull more Nim to refer to people's parents. Father in Korean is apology and it's casual. Term is APA mother in Korean is our money in a lot of young Koreans, and some adults call their mothers by the casual term mama. And lastly, the word for sun is other and the world for daughter is there. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson will look at the vocabulary related to siblings season again. But why 4. Lesson 1 Parents (Review): in this review practice, there are going to be to speaking practices in speaking practice. One. You will see the English words off. All the words from the lesson appear on the screen together. You will then have five seconds to say the Korean word for each English word. After five seconds, you can listen to either myself or Meena, saying each cream word in speaking practice to you will see the English words or sentences appear on the screen one at a time. And depending on whether you're saying a word or a sentence, you will have between 3 to 6 seconds to say the Korean words or sentences. After each word or sentence, you can listen to either myself or meaner, say the Korean words or sentences. Okay, so if you're ready, let's start speaking. Practice one kochel cattle. Prue More. Pull more. Pull more Name. Pullman Name. Ah, body Our body up by Up back. Oh, more knee. All money. Um ma Mama, die! Die! Ah, there, Ideo Ah, body. Our body pull more Prue, More die Died Amani. All money kochel cattle up by up. Ah, there either. Um uh on that pull more name Human name 5. Lesson 2 Siblings: Hello there Now in this Listen, we're going to learn important vocabulary related to siblings, So let's get into it in Korean. The vocabulary we used to refer to older brothers and older sisters is different, depending on whether you're a man or woman. First, if you're a man, the older brother is called Young Young, and the older sister is called Noona. Do not let's say these words together. Repeat after me. Young young do na Do not. That was great. Now, if you're a woman, the older brother is called or by Opa, and the older sister is called on me on me. Let's say these words together. Repeat after me, Oprah, Oprah on me. Unni. Now in Korean, when we address our older siblings, we never, ever call them by their name. We actually used these words to address them. So when I talk to my older brother, I don't call him by his name, but I call him by saying Young young, it's extremely disrespectful to call your older siblings by their name. So Koreans will never, ever do that. However, older siblings can call their younger siblings by their name. Okay, so the next word is four younger siblings and all younger siblings. Air cooled. Tom, sing Don't sing. I say that with me. Dongxing. Dongxing That was great. Now to refer to younger brothers, we say Namdang sing Namdang thing. Lamb comes from Chinese and it means man. And if you didn't know ready Korean word for men is Lambda None, Gia. Okay, so let's practice saying younger brother Namdang saying Repeat after me Namdang thing. Namdang thing. Okay, Now the Korean word for woman is your toe iota. So following the same pattern airs manager to refer to younger sisters. We say your Dongxing, you're doing thing. Yeah, means woman less practice saying your dong sang together. Repeat after me, you're jonesing your don't sing. That was great. Well done. One last point regarding all these words that refer to siblings is that we can actually use all these words to anyone who's older and younger than us. So if I meet someone who's a couple of years older than me and we've become close, then I'll call him young. And if the other person is younger than I can refer to that person as Tom Zing. So because of the way these words are used. There are times when we need to clarify whether someone is my actual brother or sister, and in order to do that, we use the word chin in front of these words. So we say Ching yung chin young notice the way that here sound in the second syllable disappears. The knee in in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So in far speech, it's teen young seen young. After that, we have Chin Noona, Tyne Noona. Then we have chin Opa, she nopa. And again, the connected speech means that the knee in in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable as the second syllable begins with an eel. Then we have chicken on Ni Tina knee and again. The knee in in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable because the second syllable begins with an ear. And lastly, we have chin dung zing. It's in Dongxing. It's important to note that we only use the word chin when we need to explain and clarify whether someone is my actual brother or sister. So we never, ever address our brothers and sisters by saying things like Tin Young or chin Opa. We just call them Hung or opa. Okay, so in this lesson, we learned that men call their older brothers Hung and older sisters do Now women call their older brothers Opa and older sisters on me and all younger siblings. Air cooled Toensing. But younger brothers a called Namdang sing and younger sisters are called yard long zing. Lastly, to explain that someone is my actual sibling, we used the word chin in front of these Now owns that refer to our siblings. Great. Pass it for today. In the next lesson will look a vocabulary for our extended family. See you then. 6. Lesson 2 Siblings (Review): young young do na do now all by oh, back on me on me tones Hang Toensing Damn Dongxiang them Don't saying your Dongs hanging your dog thing tin tin tones Hang Toensing, Your Dongxiang, your dog thing. Young, young, all by Oh, back Tin Tin Do na noona on me on me. Damn! Don't hang them. Don't saying 7. Lesson 3 Extended family: hi, everybody. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to the extended family. So let's begin first in Korean to refer to the farthest side of the family. We used the word chin and to refer to the mother's side. We use the word way. These words are useful. We're making a distinction between relatives from two sides of a family, so we'll come back to these words a little later. Now the first word for this lesson is the word for grand parents, and this is your pool. More name chore. Bouman Nim. Let's say this word together. Repeat after me. Chore Boom or Nim Chore boom on name. Now we learned earlier that morning means parents, and the syllable chore comes from Chinese, and it means ancestors or grandparent's. However, this word for grand parents is quite formal, and it's really used in everyday speech. And when referring to grandparent's, it's more common to use the words for grandfather and grandmother. So let's look at those words. The word foot grandfather is harder, our body hot. I bought you notice how the 1st 2 syllables link, So it's not how apology it's hard apology. Let's say that together. Repeat After me. I had a body. I had a body. Now it does look like we've just added higher to the word that means Father. So you might be wondering what home means, But really, it doesn't mean anything other than to indicate this now as grandfather. The word for grandmother is similar to Hera Budgie, and it's higher money. Hi money for grandmother. We don't just add higher in front of the world. That means mother, which is our money. Instead, it's high money. Hi money. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Hi money. Hi money. Now sometimes we have to make a distinction as to which grandmother and grandfather were referring toe. So to do that, we use these words chin and way. So she narrowbody and Chino money crime parents on the father's side and we had a body. And where money? Grandparent's on the mother's side. Okay, so if we move on down in the family tree, the next word is uncle and it's Sam. John Sam John. Let's say that with me, Sam Chong Samsung. But in far speech, this concern more likes Hampsten than Sam Chong. It sounds like this sumption sumption, now similar to grand parents to differentiate the uncles from the mother's side and the father's side. We can also say tins, Hampton, and where's I'm John? Okay, so moving on next we have aunts and these air different for the father's side and the mother side aunt's on the father's side, our core more core. More Say that with me. Core more core more That was great. And the ants on the mother's side r e more e more. Say that with me e more anymore. That was great. Baudone. Next, we have relatives who are off the same level as us and their cousins. Cousins in Korean, a sad chun satchel on. I say that with me. Satyan, Satchel on now to revert toe older and younger cousins, we can use the words we learn for siblings. So if you're a man, you can say satchel on young and satchel noona. And if you're a woman, you can say Satchel Nopa and sat on on E. Now do you remember the word for younger siblings? It is Yes, it's tongue zinc. So younger cousins, a cold patch on Dongxing Satyan Dong thing. The final word in the extended family in Korean is for nephews and nieces in Korean. There is one word for both nephews and nieces, and it's your car. Chalker. Let's say that together. Talker Chalker. Great job today. Well done. So today we learned that Chin refers to the father's side of the family and where refers to the mother's side of the family. And we can use these words in front of other family titles to say which side of the family there from the word for grand parents is chore, boom or Nim and grandfather is hara body, and grandmother is high money. Uncle is Samsung and Aunt is coma for the father's side and any more for the mother side. Cousin in Korean is Satch on, and we can use the words for siblings after Satch on to refer to older and younger cousins . Finally, both nephews and nieces are talker, so today's lesson was about our extended family. In the next lesson, we're going to look at vocabulary for clothes, so a season again in that lesson, but by 8. Lesson 3 Extended Family (Review): Tin tin. Where way, Joe Boom or name to a woman name. Hot I Body Had a body. Hi Money High Money Sam Shawn, Samson Cool more Call more e mor e More. It's hot tone. Saturn Chalk Car Your Car, Joe Boom or name to a woman name. It's hot tone. Saturn E mor e More chalk Car Your car Cool more call More higher money. High money. Tin tin Where? Where? Sam Shawn, Samson. Hot I Body. I had a body Tinho, Mani C nine. Money, Tyne Heart I Body See Narrowbody Where's home tone? Where's I'm tone way? Higher money, Wear high money. 9. Lesson 4 Clothes Tops: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn vocabulary related to close, but specifically what? We were on our upper body. So let's begin first. The word for close in Korean is or or now this word has a shield batch him, but it's not pronounced as or so but or less practice saying that Repeat after me or great , and to refer to tops and these air clothes we wear on the upper body, we say with Doherty with authority. Now the word with is the adjective form off the noun. We, which means top or above. This story doesn't mean close. But when it's used with with to form with Doherty, then it becomes a noun that refers to clothes we wear on our upper body. The opposite off with Doherty is a territory, and again, at it is the adjective form of the noun, a wreck which means bottom or below. Okay, so let's practice saying this word with Doherty together with Jodi with Jodi, that was great. Now let's start looking at specific words for clothes. First word is the Korean word for a shirt, and this is shot Teoh shot. Uh, now this word obviously comes from English, but in Korean, it's pronounced as Chirchir. I say that with me. Shut Teoh Shut Teoh. Okay, so the next word is going to build on this word. And this word is T shirt. And in Korean, this is tee shot Teoh T shirts. Let's say this word together. T shut T shirt, sir. Pretty simple. So far, the Third World for a Top is vest in British English and undershirt in American English, and this is called learning Shot longings. That, too, this item of clothing got its name because it's similar to the running tops worn by runners . So running in Korean is learning. So learning such a let's say this word together. Repeat after me. Longings are Teoh learnings that that was great. Let's now look at how to say short sleeve and long sleeve. The word for short sleeve is pan power pan pie Pan means half and parent means arm, as in the parts of your body arm. So this word kind of means half arm, which kind of makes sense because it's short sleeve now to say short sleeve shirt. We can say Pan Parish Panne, Paris or two Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Panne Paris Panne, Paris That was great. Next to say, a long sleeve, we say King power king pie. Now the word kin is an adjective that means long. So this phrase kim pyre kind of means long arm, so to say, long sleeve shirts we say. Kim parish out Kim pious now in terms of pronunciation in far speech that nian in Qin almost becomes a medium. So instead of saying kin pyre, it sounds like Kim pyre Kim Pie Kim pies out Kim Peyser Teoh Let's say this phrase together . Repeat after me, Kim Pious Kim pies. That was great. Well done now to talk about wearing tops and most other closes. Well, we use the verb eat there. Keep that it that means to wear. And it's the most commonly used verb to talk about wearing clothes. Let's say this verb together. Repeat after me, eat the it that Okay, so now let's start saying verbs and objects together to say where a shirt we can say Chowchilla keep their And here we use the object particle little to indicate that structure is the object of the verb it there Let's say this phrase together. Repeat after me. Shot Sierra It there shots either. And to say where a long sleeve shirt we can say Kim Paris or chiller in Paris Artillery. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Kim Paris Outsider Kim Paris Artillery. That was great. Well done. And to say where? A T shirt? We can say T shirt sitter, T shirts. Let's say this together. Repeat after me. T shirts, T shirts. Okay, great. And lastly, to say where a vest or on the shirt, we can say longing started. Er, eat there learnings. Consider eat there. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Learning Subsidiary Learnings. Artillery there. That was great. Great effort today. Well done. Now, in today's lesson, we learn close in Korean is, and the World for Tops is with 30. We then learned that a shirt in Korean ease shot you T shirt is T shutter. Invest or on the shirt is learning structure because they're similar to running tops warm by runners. Short sleeve in Korean is pamper, and long sleeve is Kimpo, so it's either half arm or long arm. Finally, the world we used to talk about wearing tops as well as close in general. Is that okay? So in the next lesson, we'll learn vocabulary related to women's clothes. So I'll see you soon in that lesson, but why? 10. Lesson 4 Clothes Tops (Review): or read story with 30 shot to shot Teoh Tee shot, Teoh Tee shot, drownings out to darlings. That's pan pie pan pyre. Kim Pie Kim Pay, Eat, die! Eat that shot to shot to pan pie pan pyre Ronning's out, Drownings at sea Read story with 30 or Kim Kim Pay, Eat, die! Eat that tee shot. Teoh Tee shot pan Pirates Hot Teoh, Pam Paris or Teoh Keen Paris Out. Teoh Kim pays a T Also the all Sarepta tee shot CEO. Eat that tee shot. Sitter it there. 11. Lesson 5 Women's clothes: Hello, everybody. In this lesson, we're going to learn words related to women's clothes. So let's get started. The first word is skirt. And in Korean, this is Cheema. Seema. Let's say that with me. Chima Kema Now, Although Skirts is Cheema, the word for miniskirt in Korean doesn't use the word Cheema. Instead, it's called Meanies Qatar Minnis Cutter. Now, as we have already seen in the previous lesson, many words for close our loan words from English and we're going to see a few Maurin this lesson. Let's say this word together. Repeat after me. Venous cutter Minnis, Qatar. That was great. Now to talk about wearing Cheema and minis Qatar, we used the verb eat that which we learned in the previous lesson in this lesson will practice saying where a skirts and wear a miniskirt by using the polite form off that which is e bar your e bio. Let's first practice saying she matter, eh, boyo? Where skirts repeat after me. See matter e bio t matter e bio. Now let's practice saying Where are miniskirts? Repeat after me. Meanness cutter, bio Many Scott sedar Bio. That was great. Now the next word is blouse and Klaus in Korean is Pool our or so Palau's. So this is another loan word from English. Let's say this with me blouse. Er, Palau, sir. Great. Now let's practice saying where a blouse Repeat after me. Palau Sitter Bio, Palau Sydor Bio. That was great. Well done. The next word is the word for dress and dress in Korean is one piece, one pistol. One pistol also has its origins in English, as one refers to the number one, and Peace refers to peace. So one piece refers to a one piece dress. Let's practice saying one piece. Repeat after me. One pissed, sir. One piece, sir. That was great. However, Koreans also refer to dress as two deaths, two deaths, for example. When talking about wedding dress, Koreans don't call it a wedding one piece of, but instead it's called Wedding to Rest. So let's practice saying that Repeat after me to a lesser to this. Okay, now let's practice saying where address? Using one piece of and to a lesser repeat after me. One piece eater e bio one piece iter e bio to that Sydor e bio to disinter E bio. Great job. Now the next word is leggings, and this is also another long word. And it's leggings legging, Sir, I say this with me. Leggings, leggings, Great end to say where leggings air. We used a verb. Keep that. So let's practice saying, Where are leggings? Using the polite form of the verb? Repeat after me legging Sydor e bio legging. Sydor E bio. Excellent job. Well done. Now the final word for close in this lesson is not necessarily a word only for women's clothes. But it's a word that refers to formal clothes, and it's Chung Tang tongue done. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, Tongjiang Changjiang. Now, because this word refers to formal clothes, it's usually associated with describing suits. Another word that refers to suits is young board young book When referring to women's formal clothes and men's formal clothes, we don't just use the words that mean women and men, which are Jah, jah and Nanda. We actually used the words your song to refer to women's clothes and dance song to refer to men's clothes. So to refer to women's former close or women's suits, we can say yours. Hung Tung Dan, your songs Young. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, your song Jeong Jang, your song Tongjiang Great. And to refer to men's suit or men's formal clothes. Weaken say, Ban Sung Changjiang Nam Song Jeong Jang Let's say that together. Repeat after me Dams, home tongues and damn song Jeong Jang That was great. And with Changjiang we can also use the verb. Eat that to say where formal clothes. So let's practice saying where formal clothes repeat after me Tongue Zana e bio tongues and the e bio. Fantastic job today. Well done. Okay, so that's the end of the lesson. Today we learn that skirts is cheema and miniskirt is Minnis Qatar blouse in Korean is blouse and dress in Korean is one piece of that. We can also be called to Ressa. Leggings is legging, sir, and lastly, formal clothing in Korean is Changjiang and to refer to women's and men's Changjiang, we used the words your song and dams hung. Finally, we practice talking about wearing all the items clothing by using the polite form of the verb that which is e bio. Okay, so in the next lesson we'll learn vocabulary related to trousers and jumpers in British English and pants and sweaters in American English. So Susan again. But why 12. Lesson 5 Women's clothes (Review): t my cheema me knees. It called meanies. Cut. Pull allows Pelosi one piece, sir. One piece to sa two SA They King said begging. Sit tongue down, Tongue down Yours hung your song. Dems home Damn Zone e bar You'll e bio Palau's Pelosi Yours hung your song. Their king said begging. Sit. One piece, sir. One piece E bar. You'll E bile t my Chima Dems home Damn zone me knees it called meanies. Cut tongue down, Tongue down to sa two sa your song Changjiang Your song Jeong Jang Plough Sitter E Bio Palau Siberry Bio t Matter e Boil Sematary e, boyo. 13. Lesson 6 trousers and jumpers: Hello there. So today we're going to learn words related to trousers and jumpers, also known as pants and sweaters in the US Let's begin. The first word is trousers, and in Korean, this is party Paaji. I say that with me. Paaji Paaji This word is a general word that refers to all the different kinds of trousers and perhaps one of the most popular kinds of trousers. Our genes and genes in Korean is tongue bitey, tongue bitey. Now the word chung means the color blue. So it's used to refer to denim clothing, so to say, denim jacket in Korean, we say Tongue jacket. Let's first practice saying genes in Korean. Repeat after me. Tongue, body, tongue, body that was great. Now shorts in Korean is pan Baji. One body. We saw this word Pan used before when learning to say short sleeves and pan means half, so it kind of means half trousers Now, in terms of pronunciation, the knee in in the first syllable changes to be, um, in far speech. So rather than saying pan body, it will sound like Pam Body Pam Body. Let's practice saying shorts, Pam body repeat after me. Pam body Pam Body. That was great. Now to talk about wearing party Chung body and Pam body, we again used a verb. Keep that So it's party. It'll eat there tongue by Editor and Pam Body. Let's practice using these phrases but will practice where the polite form off the e bio. Repeat after me, Paget er e Boil tongue. Baji Reddy Bio. Pam Baggaley Bio. Okay, let's now look at jumpers in Korean and in Korean. This is called suet Su eto. Let's say that together sweater sweat. Oh, now there are many different types off sweater and these on the screen are some examples of clothes which you can call sweater. Okay, in the next word is cardigan and like sweater cardigan is also a long word. So it's Cardy gone. Cardy gone. Let's say that with me. Qadi gone, Cardy gone. That was great. Now the final word for this lesson is waistcoat, which is called Vest in American English. And this is chalk G. Tookie. Let's say that with me. Toki! Toki! Okay. With these items of clothing sweater Qadi gone and Cokie, we can use the verb it there to talk about wearing them so it's sweat. Tora e bio Qadi gonna EPO and to cater evil. Yo, let's practice saying these phrases suet Tara E bio Qadi Gonna eat bio to give her a bio. That was great. Low done in today's lesson, we learned that trousers or pants is patty jeans. Ease tongue, body and shorts are Pam Body. Then we learned that jumper or sweater is sweater. Cardigan is cardigan, and lastly, vest always coat is Chucky. And all items of clothing from today's lesson can be used with a verb that Okay, so that's the end of this lesson. And in the next lesson will look a useful vocabulary related to accessories in Korea. See you soon in that lesson, but why? 14. Lesson 6 Trousers and jumpers (Review): potty patsy tongue biology, tongue body pan bargy, pan body suitt tall. So it'll qadi gone Cadigan Cokie Cokie Tongue Biology Tongue biology Suitt tall. So it'll jokey, jokey potty Patsy pan bargy Pan body Qadi gone Cadigan part either. E boyo Padgett er a bio suitt parted e boil So I thought I e boil. 15. Lesson 7 Clothes accessories: Hello and welcome back. Now in this listen, we're going to learn useful vocabulary related to fashion accessories. So let's begin. The first word is a bag, and in Korean, this is carbon carbon. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Carbon carbon. Now cabin is a general word for bags, and we can use carbon to refer to bags like these for women. There are also other types of bags. For example, backpacks, students, useful school are called check carbon and this word check means book. So this kind of means book bag now to say carrier bag. We used a verb made a made a meda means to put something over our shoulders. Let's say that together made a maeda. Let's now say carrier bag. It's carbon New Meda Repeat after me. Carbon Umeda carbon That made a another verb that's often used with bags is to that through there, which means to lift or carry, and this verb is often used with the next word handbag. Now handbag in Korean is another long word, so it's hen the back handbag. Let's say that together, Hendy Big Hendy back and to talk about carrying hinder back. We say Hendy bigger to do that. I say that with me, Hendy beggar to that Hendry beggar to that great job. The next word is wallet and wallet in Korean is tea cup cheek up. And we used to got to refer to both men's wallet and women's purse. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. She got so you got That was great. Well done. Here's another word that also comes from English and the Korean word is paid Teoh pay to, and you might be able to guess what it means. And it means belt. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Peditto Peditto. Now there is another Korean word for belt, and this is hard E d. Hottie D Hadi means waste and D means a band, and together it becomes belt. Both belt and Hadidi are commonly used in Korea. Let's say this word. Hadidi. Repeat after me. Hadidi. How did the now to say where a belt? We don't use the verb PTA, and instead we use the verb Chadha Chadha, and this verb is used to talk about wrapping things around parts of our body, such as our waste or our risk. Let's practice using this verb with belt and Hadidi repeat after me paid to the chador hardly deterred Chadha. That was great. One thing to note is that to talk about wearing belts, you can also use the verb better, which means to fasten and hadiya, which means to do now. The last two words are related to glasses, and first we have the word for regular glasses, and this is called on DYoung and young Now in terms of pronunciation in far speech, the knee in in the first syllable almost sounds like young. So it sounds like and young angle. I say that with me and young and young now to say sunglasses in Korean. We don't use the word and young sunglasses in Korean is sunglasses. Sanga Lhasa. Now with pronunciation just like and young, the knee in in the first syllable almost sounds like young. So in far speech, it's Sanga Lhasa Sanga, Lhasa. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me Sanga Lhasa Sanga Lhasa! Okay, that was great. Now to talk about wearing glasses and sunglasses, we used a verb, Souder Suda, and we use this verb to talk about wearing things around our face or on our heads. So we use this verb with hats, too. Let's practice saying this verb. Repeat after me, Sida Sida. Now let's say wear glasses. Repeat after me and younger Is sida on gay illness. Sida. Okay, this time, let's say where Sunglasses Repeat after me. Sanga Lassiter, Sida Sanga, Lassiter, Sida Excellent job today. Well done. Now, in today's lesson, we learn various now owns related to fashion accessories and the verbs who can use with these downs. First bag is carbon, and we say carbon Andromeda to say carrier bag. But we can also use the verb to there, which means to lift or carry next handbag in Korean is Hendra Beck, and it's commonly used with the verb through that. And then we learned that a wallet and a woman's purse is chica. Then we have belt in Korean, which is predator and Hot et, and to say where a belt. We can use the verb chatter, but we can also use Meder and had a. Lastly, we learned that glasses is and young and sunglasses is sung Walesa. And to talk about wearing glasses and sunglasses, we used a verb sida. Okay, so that's it for this lesson, and I'll see you soon again. But why 16. Lesson 7 Clothes accessories (review): car bang carbon hen do big head and debate t got Speak up, period Perito hardy d hardy t on DYoung and go sung Galasso Sanga Lhasa mad I bed I till you die t that Todd Taba med I bed I Hader Hader sued the sida on DYoung and go Hendy Big Head and Debate Hardy D Hardy T sung Galasso Sanga Lhasa Car bang Carbon period Perito t Cup Speak up mad I bed I Harder, harder mad I bed I sued the Sida till you die. Thida Todd I Taba Carb on the bed Kaba Andromeda! Hendy Bagger to die! Hinder Beggar to that pay Todo tada penetrated Tetteh I'm Goellner Sida. I'm Golden Sida. 17. Lesson 8 Jewellery and accessories: Hi then and welcome back in this lesson. We're going to learn vocabulary related to a jewelry and accessories. So let's begin. The first word is necklace and it's book gaudy book. Gadi The Leer in the second syllable links with the third syllable as it begins with an E in. So it's book Gardy. I say that with me. Book Gaudy book Gadi That was great! Now the word book actually means neck and Qadi is a noun that means something you had so book. Gadi means necklace, the verb we used to say, where a necklace is Clodagh, Clodagh and clothe, that means to hang. So let's practice saying clothes first. Repeat after me. Clear that, clear that. Okay, that was great. So to say where a necklace we say book God either clothes but God, it required that. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Book God, it very clear that God, he declared that excellent well done that the next word is hearing and hearing is peak rd key gaudy. Let's practice saying that together. G. Gadi p gaudy. Now this phrase is similar to book body And just like how moke meant neck P means year. And similarly Peabody is used with the verb Clodagh. So to say where a nearing we say Key God, it'll quota key. Gaudy record. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Key. Gadi did include that P gaudy didn't declare that. Okay, great job. Now the next jury word is the ring and this is Panji Panji. Let's practice saying that together. Repeat after me pansy Panji Now to say where a ring we use a different bob and this time the verb is key. Die Kita. Now Geeta is actually a shortened form off Gilda and it describes fitting something very tightly some way we can use this verb to talk about a ring fitting a finger. But it can also be used in many other contexts. And we can also use Geeta with key Gotti to let's first practice saying this verb Kita Repeat after me Kita kita That was great! Now let's say where a ring Panja Ghida Repeat after me Panja Kita Panja Kita! Okay, so let's now look at a couple of things we put around our wrist. The first word is bracelet and this is a party piety. Let's first say that together repeat after me Pirogi parody. That was great. Now another now that we put on our wrist is a watch and this is Shi Ke she gay. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. See gay See gay Now if you recall an earlier lesson When we learned the word belt in Korean , I mentioned that we use the verb chador to talk about wrapping things around parts of our body. So we use this verb chador to talk about wearing bracelet party and watches she get. So where a bracelet is party chatter and where or what is she? Get each other. Repeat after me. Piloted chatter, piloted tether. She get it together, she get it together. Okay, excellent. Well done. So the final word in this lesson is hair band, and this is body D. Body D. Let's say that together modernity Body D. This word body means head and D means a band, so Body D quite literally means headband or happened now to talk about wearing a hair band . We used a verb Hodder, which means to do so where a hair band is body. Did it had a body dealer had a let's practice saying that repeat after me. Body dear had a body. Tejada Great effort today. Well done. So today we learned words related to jewelry and accessories. First we learned that a necklace is book Adi and an Earring is Peabody. And to talk about wearing book Qadi and Key Gotti, we used a verb Clodagh, which means toe hang. Then we learned that a ring is Panji and we used a verb kita to talk about wearing rings. After that, we looked at two things. We wrap around our wrist bracelet, which is protea and a watch, which is sugar. And to talk about wearing these, we used the verb tatter, which we learned in an earlier lesson. Lastly, Ah, hair band is body D, and the verb we used to talk about wearing a headband is harder, which means to do so, although in English, we generally use the verb to wear to talk about wearing most things in Korean. There are many different verbs that mean where, so please do keep this in mind. That's it for this lesson, and I'll see you soon again. But why 18. Lesson 8 Clothes Jewellery (Review): both Gadi Bukhari Cree gaudy click OD Panji Panji piratey pie tee See gay Seeger Body d Body T Corda Corrida Dida Ghida Cree Gaudy Click Audie Panji Panji See gay See Gay party Piety Body D Body T Book Gadi Bukhari Corda Corrida Dida Ghida Book Gadi There Corrida Book Gaudy record I panji the Kita Pans either Kida, See getting Tada See Gator Tetteh body derail Hatta Body Digital Hedda 19. Lesson 9 Clothes winter: hello again. So in this lesson, we're going to learn vocabulary related to winter clothes. So let's begin now. The 1st 2 words actually come from English, and the 1st 1 is jacket. And I mentioned this word once already when I talked about denim jackets. So jacket in Korean is a kit check, kid. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Check it. Check, Kid, That was great. The next word is coat. And in Korean, it's court Kauto. Now it's very important to pronounce that last syllable clearly less practice saying this word Qatar caught. Repeat after me could toe Kauto. That was great. Now to say where a jacket or coat. We use a verb we learned earlier, and it's eat that. So let's practice saying where a jacket check is air ETA and where a coat coated er repeat after me. Jackie, isn't it? Check. Kisor coated er rip there courted. Er, that was great. Now the next cream word is scarf and this is a book Doherty book Tory. Let's say that Together book Daudi Mokhtari. Now, in this word, the first syllable book means neck now to say well booked OD, we use the verb to do that. To do that through that means to wrap something around our body as in wrapping the scarf around our neck. So let's practice saying this verb to do their repeat after me to do that to do that. Okay, so to say, Well, book Tory, we can say booked a leader to do that book tour leader To do that. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Booked Oddo to do that book. Tory Really, to do that. That was excellent. Next word is gloves, and this is Tango Tang up less practice saying that together repeat after me. Chang up tang up now, although it's hang up itself, can imply a plural meaning. When we want to talk about a pair of gloves, we can use the word Calais can lay, and this word color means pale, and we use this word to talk about a pair of gloves. But we can also use it to talk about a pair of shoes and pair of socks. So one pair of gloves is tang up. Han Kelly hang up, Hang kill a Hear the word Han is the contracted form off the native Korean number Hana which means one. Let's practice saying a pair of gloves. Tanga Pancalli Repeat after me, Tanga punk Il a It's hang up! Hang killer Now the verb we used to talk about wearing gloves is the world we used to talk about wearing rings. Do you remember what that world was? It Waas Geeta, Kita We use this verb to talk about fitting something tightly on a part of our body. So it's Tang Gobble Kida Tangle Abel Kida. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Tangible Kida San Gobble Kida Excellent. Now the next word is a word that's very handy. Where I live. I live in the UK and its umbrella umbrella in Korean is moves hand. Who was hanged? Repeat after me. Whose hand whose hand? Now for your reference. This word who comes from Chinese and it refers to rain and san refers to an umbrella, so it means rain umbrella. Okay, so let's look at the final word in this lesson and this is hat hat in Korean is water. Water. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Border water. Okay, so, to talk about wearing water, we again use a word we learned earlier. Do you remember the verb we used to talk about wearing glasses? It's Sida. Sit down. We use this verb to talk about wearing things around our face or head, so to say where a hat? It's border sida. Both others sida repeat after me boards, others sedan Borj. Others said that great job today. Well done. Now, in today's lesson, we learned words related to winter clothes as well as the word for hat and umbrella. First we learned that jacket in Korean is Check it and coat is Qatar, and we use the verb. Eat that to talk about wearing them. Then we learned that a scarf in Korean is book Doherty, and we use the verb to do that to talk about wearing a scarf. Gloves in Korean is tang up and to say, a pair of gloves. We use the world color and say Tang up Hank. And the verb we used to talk about wearing gloves is Geeta, which we also used to talk about wearing rings. Next we learned that umbrella in Korean is was an and finally hat in Korean is border, and we used a verb sida to talk about wearing hats. And we learned this verb when we learned to talk about wearing glasses. Okay, so that's it for today. And I will see you soon again in the next lesson. But why? 20. Lesson 9 Clothes Winter (Review): check kit Check, kid Quote Kauto both Tory book Tory tongue up. It's hang up. Whose hand Husam wards are Border Kellaway Calais To read I to do that Both Tory book Tory whose hand Husam wards are border Tell a Calais quote Kauto check kit Check it to read I to ruda tongue up tang up boto Really to ruda book to really to rue there Tang Gobble Kita Tang Gabara Kita board Either Sida, both other lucida. 21. Lesson 10 Underwear: hi there and welcome back. So this lesson is all about underwear in Korean. So let's get started. The first word is the word for underwear, and this is so so called. So is a noun that means inside and just as we learn before or means close. So So what kind of means inside close And it means underwear. As the second syllable in this word begins with Andy Young, the Cheok patch him in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So it's so cold, so good. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. So good, so good. That was great. Now let's start looking at words related to underwear in English. There are a lot of different words for underpants. There are words like briefs, trunks and knickers, but in Korean, it's a lot simpler. All underpants a cold Pentti Pentti For men. There are also words like Sam got plenty and Saga Pentti and some got means triangle and I got means square. But all underpants are referred to as Pentti. Less practice saying this word. Pentti, Repeat after me. Pentti Pentti! That was great! Now all the words in this lesson related toe underwear are use with a verb. Eat there so to say where on the pence we say painted earlier painted er, PTA. Let's say that together. Repeat after me painted Elita painted er sita. Okay, so the next word is for ladies underwear and it's brassier and the Korean word is a loan word and its food edgy. Or put a geo. Let's say this word together. Repeat after me Put a geo, put a geo. Now it's important to note that this word rarely gets used in everyday speech. You likely see this word in product tags and descriptions, but in everyday speech, Koreans use different words that they all stem from the world. Put a geo. The first word is pooed. Arte put out that now. This is a slightly old fashioned word and is used more often by people in their fifties and above the word more commonly used by young people. Perhaps people in their twenties and thirties is pretty much the same as the English word and its food. I put I less practice saying this word Repeat after me, Buddha put I that was excellent. Now the next word is long johns and in Korean. This is their port. Mabel. Korean winters can get very cold. So many Korean people, especially Children, where their book and grown up in Korea. I remember wearing very thick nebel in the winter. Now this sylla born there means insight within, and pork is also another word that means close. So, therefore means inside close, which kind of makes sense as never is something you wear under your regular outer clothes. So let's practice saying this word their boat. Repeat after me, navel neighbor. Okay, so the final word in this lesson is pajamas. And this word in Korean is tam or Tamela. Tom is a noun that means sleep. And what, as you should know by now, means close. So Chamuel means sleep Khloe's pajamas in again in terms of pronunciation, because the second syllable begins with an E and continent. The BM, but him in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So when we say this word quickly, it's family Tamil. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Tamela Tamil. Fantastic effort today. Well done. So in today's lesson, we learn that underwear in Korean is so good and all underpants are called Pentti, that we can use the words Sam, Jack and Saga to refer to specific shapes off Pentti. Then we learned that president is put data, but in everyday speech it's more common to use either pull data or put. Then we learned the word for long johns, and this Waas their book and finally pajamas in Korean is called Tamil. And all the words we learned today we can use with a verb eat there to talk about wearing them. Okay, so that's it for today's lesson, and I'll see you soon again in the next lesson. But why? 22. Lesson 10 Underwear (Review): so God so good. Pentti Penn State Food and I poo Datta Food I put ah, they both They both time or Tamela Some got some got So I got saga. They're both they able Pentti Penn State Some got some got So God So God food and I poo Daja Time or Tom Old Scott got it's haga food I put I Sam got Pentti. Sam got plenty. Tom Moza Thomas a lip. 23. Lesson 11 Shoes: Hi, everyone. In this lesson, we're going to learn vocabulary related to shoes. So let's begin. The first word is a general word that refers to shoes, and it's Shim by Simba. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Simba Sim by now similar to gloves, Shimba implies plural meaning. But when counting shoes, we can use the word Calais. So to say, a pair of shoes, we can say Shimba, hand Calais and Han, as we learned before, is the contract ID form off Hannah, which means one less practice saying a pair of shoes. Shimba hankel. Repeat after me. Sim Burhan Kelly, Simba Hankel A. That was great. Now, to talk about wearing shoes, we used a verb. Shin ra Cynda Santa is used to talk about putting things around our feet. So as well as talking about wearing shoes, Shanta is also used to talk about wearing socks. So let's first practice saying the verb Cinta. Repeat after me, Cynda. Cynda. Okay, now let's try saying where Shoes? So it's Sim batter, Cinta Sim Battle Cinta. Repeat after me, Sim Batter, Cinta Shim Batter, Cinta. That was excellent. Let's now look at different types of Shimba in the first word we have is for formal shoes, and this is cool, too. Who do clue do generally refers to shoes you would wear to work or shoes you wear to go out on a night out. Some of the images on screen illustrate what we would refer to as crude. Let's first practice saying formal shoes who do? Repeat after me. Who do? Kudo. Okay, let's practice saying Where. Former shoes Couture Santa Santa. Repeat after me. Couturier Cinta Kudo Relation. Great job. Well done. Now the next word is four sneakers, also called trainers in the U. K. And this is undone. I don't now. The word wound don't means sports and what refers to shoes so this phrase Bundang means sports shoes or sneakers. Trainers. Let's do a speaking practice off saying Bundang. Repeat after me when Donghai Bundang High. Okay, let's now say where trainers? No matter Cinta. No other recent repeat after me. No relation. We don't have arisen there. Excellent job. Well done. Now the next two words are loan words from English, and the first is for boots, and this is put your put. Put your describes the same type of shoes as it does in English. Let's first practice saying Put you repeat after me. Put put. That was great. Let's now say where Boots? So it's put Cheddar Cinta. Put your other cinta Repeat after me. Put Tudor Cinta Put your a cinta. Excellent. Now the next word is sandals and this in Korean is sender. Send the send. Their generally refers to these types of shoes. Let's practice this word. Repeat after me. Send the send the Okay, let's now say where Sandoz. So it's sending adoration. Tha sender Cinta Repeat after me send the delicious inte Cinderella is Cinta. Excellent job. So I followed on that. The final work in this lesson is socks and in Korean, this is a young mare Young My Let's first practice this word. Repeat after me Young, my young my As mentioned before We can also use the verb Shanta to talk about wearing socks young My so where socks is Young matter Cinta Young mothers cinta Less practice saying where socks young matters Cinta. Repeat after me Young matter. Cinta Young Mothers Cinta. Excellent effort today. Well done. So today we learn words related to shoes and socks. All shoes are referred to as Shimba and formal shoes in Korean is hoodoo, and trainers or sneakers are called Bundang, and boots in Korean is picture and Sandoz is sender. And lastly, socks in Korean is young May to say, a pair of shoes or socks. We used account a word color and to talk about wearing shoes and socks. We used a verb cinta. Okay, so that's the end of this lesson and I'll see you soon again. Bye for now. 24. Lesson 11 Shoes (Review): Sim by Simba Kudos. Kudos. Ha ha! Could Teoh puts it. Send the sender Young my young My Calais Calais Cynthia Cynthia Calais, Calais Send the sender. Could Teoh puts it. Kudos, Kudos. Cynthia Cynthia Sim by Simba Endang Ha ha Young my young My cool do Han Kelly Kudo Anklet Young My Uncle Young Moran Carly Sim Battle Synthe Simba, isn't there? Put your other synthe put generation. 25. Lesson 12 Colours 1: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to colors. So let's begin First. Korean word for color is sec sick and to say, the specific colors. We had a noun or adjective that refers to that color in front off sec. So let's first practice saying color in Korean SEC. Repeat after me se sick in Korean. We also have another noun that means color and it's SEC guy sick God. As mentioned already, when we talk about specific colors, we don't use this word. But when we ask questions about colors such as what color do you like, or what color should we paint the wall? Then we can use the word seco, but we can also use the word sec in the same questions. So SEC is more versatile than Seco. However, Seca is still commonly used in everyday speech in Korean, so let's practice saying this word color Sekai repeat after me Sekai Sekai That was excellent. Now, as mentioned before, some colors are formed by adding an adjective in front of the world. A SEC so in this lesson will focus on this type of color words and in the next lesson will look at colors that are formed by combining and noun in the world sec. Okay, so the first color is black, and this is Calman. Zack Coleman's at here. The second syllable begins with an Ian, so the patch him in the first syllable. The medium carries over, and it's pronounced as common common. Let's practice saying black common ZEC. Repeat after me Calman sick Colman's now in English. We can say the color word in front of noun is to describe that now as being that color. For example, we can say black shoes or black socks, but we can also make similar phrases in Korean, so to say, black shoes in Korean. We can just combine the adjective part common in the world for shoes, which we learn in the lesson before so black shoes in Korean is common. Shimba, Calman, Simba. Let's say black shoes together. Repeat after me Calman, Simba, Calman Simba. However, we can also say the full now that refers to the color. So rather than just saying common shimba, we can also say Commons Exim by Commons Exim by That's totally fine as well. Let's practice adding the full color word with a noun Black shoes Commons Exim by repeat after me Commons Exim by Commons Exim by That was great. Well done. Now let's look a few other color words that have formed with adjectives and the word sec. First we have the color white and this is hi and sick. High end sick. Repeat after me. High end sick, high end sick. That was great. So if we wanted to say a white shirt, then we would say high end toucher or high ends X structure. So let's practice saying white shirt in Korean. Repeat after me. Hi. Answer to high end Zach shot, too. That was great. The next color word is blue and this is part and the sec. Pardon Onzick. Repeat after me Part and sick pot and sick. That was excellent. Now then to say, a blue hat, we would say pattern water. Oh, pardons egg border. Both are correct. So let's practice saying blue hat in Korea. Repeat after me part on water, part of an sec border. Okay, that was great. We look at two more colors and the next color is red. And this in Korean is by a guns. Buy a gun sick. Let's practice saying red in Korea. Repeat after me. Buy a gun, Say buy a gun. Say Okay, now let's try to say a red bag. Can you remember the word for bag? Yep, it's carbon. So a red bag is paragon carbon or bargains? A cabin. Let's practice saying red bagging career. Repeat after me by guiding carbon bargains. Sick carbon. You doing really well? Well done. The final color word we're going to look at, which is made up of an adjective. And the words sec is yellow and this is door and sick, door and sick. Let's say that together. Repeat after me door and sec door and sick. Okay, now, let's say a yellow sweater and remember that the sweater was a loan word in Korean. So it's Sue ETA sweater. So a yellow sweater is door and sweater or Doran's X sweater. Let's say yellow sweater in Korea. Repeat after me door and sweater. Duran's X sweater. Fantastic job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learned about colors. First, we learned that the word color in Korean is sec and sekai, and the words that refer to colors can either be formed by combining an adjective or now that refers to that color with the word a sec. And today we focused on color words that have formed with adjectives. These color words were common. Zack for black high end sec for white part and set foot blue Barry guns sick for red. And lastly, door and sec for yellow. And like English we can use these color words in front of Noun is to describe those now owns. And we can either use just the adjective or the whole world in front of now owns. So to say, black shoes. We can say Calman, shimba or common section by. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. Next, we're going to learn about combining mounds and SEC to form other color words, so I'll see you soon again in that lesson. But why 26. Lesson 12 Colours 1 (Review): se se said. God said Guy Commons Heck Coleman's EC high end sick, high end, sick part and sick pot on sick by the guns a by the guns a door and say Doran's a SE se said God said Guy, though runs a Florenzi part and sick pot onzick by the guns A by the guns. A high end, sick, high end sick Commons. Heck, Coleman's EC Calman Zembei Coleman's MBA Buy a gun, young My buy a gun, young My 27. Lesson 13 Colours 2: Hello there. And welcome to the second lesson on colors in this lesson that we're going to look at color words that are formed by combining and noun in the word sec. So let's go straight into it. The first color word is where Sex Pesek and this is gray. Let's first practice saying Gray Gresik, repeat after me. Hey has it now when colors are formed by combining an adjective and the words sec, then we can use that adjective in front of now owns to describe that now, however, for color was made up of now owns and the word sec. We generally don't just use the noun in front of other now owns. We tend to use the full color word, but the rules of usage is slightly different for each color word. So I'll explain how to use each color word in this lesson. First, with Gray Kresic, we never, ever just used the word where in front of towns, we always say Leszek in front of knowns, so to say, a gray scarf, we say Classic book dirty classic book, Tory Less practice saying a gray scarf. Kraisak Mcduffey Repeat after me classic book duty Kraisak Mokhtari. That was great. The next color word is brown, and this is Kyra Sect kind of sick. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Highest sick. Hi, sick now, say MERS kresic. When we want to describe something as being brown, we don't ever just use the word Kai. So to say, a brown coat, we say Kaiseki, Ulta, kaiseki alto We don't ever just say Kyra Cutter. That's incorrect. Less practice saying a brown coat. Kaiseki quarter. Repeat after me. Cassette Coulter, Kaiseki Ulta. Excellent job. Now the next color word is orange and this is too hung. Sec. Chuang sick Now you may have noticed already, but the here letter is silent in the second syllable in far speech. So it's ju ANZAC Ju Wang Zack. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Chuang's Chuang sex. Excellent. Now, with Zhuang sick, there are times when the word chuang alone can be used with other now owns, but most of the time it's more appropriate to say the full color word Chuang sec in front of other now owns, so to say, orange wallet, we can say Chuang's Chika Chuang Zack check up. Let's practice saying orange wallet. Repeat after me to one section Chuang's ex Tyga. Great. Now the next color word is for green and green is chore. Dork sector choke sick. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Choke SEC show. Toxic similar to orange The noun chado can be used with other now owns in certain situations, but in general it's more appropriate to use the full color word cha toxic in front of other now owns. So to practice this, let's say green jacket. Chiodo, csic. Check it. Total sec. Check it. Repeat after me. So toxic. Check it. Total sex. Check it. That was excellent. The next color is purple, and this in Korean is poured our sect. Poor guy's head. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Poor dissect poor guy's head just like orange and green. The now on Porter can also be used in front of other now owns. But in most situations it's more natural to say the full word. Port ASIC, interestingly, don't know if you know what Teletubbies are, but Twinkie Winkie from Teletubbies is called Porat to me in Korean because it's purple Anyway, let's practice saying the full color word. Port Isaac in front of now owns were practised by saying, Ah, purple skirt Port Isaac Cheema, Port Isaac Cheema. Repeat after me. Port Isaac Cheema, Port Isaac Tima. Okay, so the final color in this lesson is pink and pink. Is poon on sex? Poonam exact. Now, in terms of pronunciation, the here in the second syllable is barely audible. You can hear it slightly, but it's almost silent, so it's prolonging sec along. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Poonam. Pull alongside. Now the noun pronoun is similar to the previous three colors, as it can also be used on its own, with other now owns in certain situations. But in general, it's more natural to say the full color word prolong sick. So let's practice saying a pink umbrella. So it's pulling Zack. Suzanne, You know music was an repeat after me. Putin Yongsik Suzanne Hunan's echoes an great job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn six color words that are formed by combining mounds that refer to colors and the word sec. First we learned that gray is Leszek and brown is kinda sick, and we always have to use the full color words for these colors in front of now owns to describe those sounds. The next four colors Chuang sec orange choke sec, green Port, Isaac Purple and pulling Zack Pink. There are instances where you can use the noun is that refer to colors in front of other now owns. But in general it's more natural to use the full color word with other towns. So to say, a pink umbrella, it's more appropriate to say Putin, Yongsik, Suzanne van pulling was that okay? That's it for this lesson and in the next lesson will move away from colors and start looking at vocabulary related to fruit and vegetables. Season again. But why? 28. Lesson 13 Colours 2 (Review): Hey, it's like basic Kairelis sake. Kai SEK two hums a to ans a total Cseh total say Poor guy's heck. Poor Dacic. Poor long sec Poor long sec two Hums A to answer. Poor guy's heck. Poor Dacic A sick. A sick total rock sex total say poor long sec poor long sec Kairelis Sick chi sick Poon Dong Zec whose hand? Hunan's egg poor as they could, poor as I could. Chire SEC book Doherty Cassette book Tory 29. Lesson 14 Fruit: hello again. So this lesson is going to be all about words related to fruit. So let's begin first. The word fruits in Korean is choir eater. Quiet. Let's first practice saying that. Repeat after me. Quiet, Quiet. Okay, so a lot of fruit quiet in Korean, Our loan words from English. So banana is a banana. Mango is mango, Lemon is lemon. Kiwi is kiwi, Pineapple is pineapple and orange is orangey. So other than having to say them frenetically in Korean, they should be quite easy to remember. Therefore, in this lesson, we're going to focus on fruit. Worse that are different in Korea. And the first word is apple, and this is high choir. It's agua. Repeat after me. It's Agua saga in English. The skin of fruits and vegetables are called Pill and in Korean is called cop copter. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Got to copter. Now let's say apple pill saag. Walk up to saga copter. Repeat after me. Yes, I work up to Saad. Walk up to you. That was great. Now, when talking about removing the skin from a fruit or vegetable, the verb we use in English is pill However, in Korean, there are different verbs, depending on whether you're using a knife to peel something or your hands to pill something . So if we need to use a knife to remove the skin, such as in apples and pears, we used a verb God that got that. Let's say that together. Got that? Got the Okay. Now let's say peel an apple. Salgado got there. You can also say Saga Coptic Greek actor, but it's more common to say sag Water got let's practice saying that it's hard water. It got the It's hard water. Got the okay, that was great. Now, with the next to fruit words we can also use with the verb got their first It's pair and this is pay pay. I say that with me. Pay pay, Okay. And the next word is peach and this one's a little longer and it's pork. Soon are book sooner? Repeat after me. Book sooner. Book sooner. Okay, that was great. Now to talk about peeling both pair and pork sooner we can use the verb Cata So pale a pair is Pericak tha and pale. A peach is poke sooner. Takata, repeat after me. Petr character book soon. Other character. Excellent job. Now the next word is Tangerine, and this is called Kyul cuter. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Cure Cuba Now to talk about peeling of fruits using our hands, we used a verb. God, I God, that let's practice saying this verb. Repeat after me gotta God that now let's say peel a tangerine cuter Ghada cuter Ghada. Repeat after me cuter. Ghada cuter Ghada. That was fantastic. We can also use Ghada to talk about peeling oranges. The next word we have is watermelon, and this is another popular fruit in Korea and it's super Pac Suba. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Suba Sue back now to say cuts a watermelon. We used a verb target, huh? Tired of that? The verb tattered there simply means to cut so it could be used to talk about cutting many other things, such as paper or thread. Also, although it's written as tattered at with a t it in the first syllable, Koreans often pronounce this word as jotted Uh, Jared, Uh so they say t it as a sandy It however, the correct way off pronouncing this word is tattered that So let's practice saying this word the right way. Repeat after me Chatted Uh, totted Uh, that was great. Let's now say cut a watermelon. Superga Chadha Repeat after me. Superga today there Superga retarded. Excellent job, Odone. We have two more fruit words. And the first off the last two is strawberry. And this in Korean is Darragi Darragi. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Dia g Darragi. Okay, great. The final fruit word is grapes and this in Korean is poor door poor door. Let's say that together. Poor door, poor door That was great. Now with strawberry, baggy and grapes portal Koreans often washed thes fruits and the verb to wash in Korean is shit that shit there I say that with me. Sit there Shit that Now let's practice saying wash strawberry arugula is shitter and wash grapes. Poor daughter sitter Repeat after me together. Sit there. Poor daughter Shit there Fantastic job today Well done. In today's lesson, we learned the number of fruit words that are loan words and other fruit words that are different in Korean. First apple in Korean is saga. A pare is pare and peach is folk singer. The peel off any fruit or vegetable is called Captain and to talk about peeling fruits with knives. We used a verb back there. Then we learned that tendering is cure and to talk about peeling things with our hands. We used a verb kata watermelon in Korean is sue back, and the verb to cut in Korean is chatted. A. Lastly, we learned that a strawberry in Korean is Darragi and grapes in Korean is Pado. And to talk about washing these fruits, we used a Bob shit that now we learned a lot of verbs in this lesson, so it's going to take some time to get used to them. But don't worry. As over the next two lessons will learn vegetable words in Korean, and we'll revisit a lot of the verbs covered in this lesson. Okay, so that was a really long lesson. So let's end it there. I'll see you soon again. In the next lesson, Bye for now, 30. Lesson 14 Fruit (Review): saga It's Agua Pay pay book SUNA book Silna cure Cure Sue back So back that a d baggie Poor door Poor door God did God! Dear God that got that God, I Ghada tided Ah, it started. Ah shit! That, uh should die Poke suna book Silna God do God dear Poor door Poor door saga It's Agua Sue back So back that a d baggie pay pay Cura Cura Shit! That shit die! God, I Ghada tided! Ah, it started. Ah God, that got that Sal Guatieri got the Salgado got that? Judith? Gotta Judaic. Gotta su bagger totted su Bagarella Chadha poured order. Sit there. Poor daughters sit there. 31. Lesson 15 Vegetable 1: Hello again and welcome back in this lesson. We're going to learn important vegetable words in Korea. So let's begin. The first word is the actual word for vegetable and it's chairs. Whore chairs all repeat after me. Chairs all chairs Ole. Now there is another Korean word for vegetable, and it's Yeah, chair. Yeah, Both words, chairs or any data are used commonly, but in modern Korea the use of Chesil is becoming more common. Now let's start looking at specific words for vegetables. And perhaps the most important vegetable word in Korean has to be what we make kimchi with . And that's cabbage pair chew, pet you. I say that with me. Pichu peh chu Okay, that's great. Now, in this lesson, we're going to learn another useful verb in Korean. And this is chop up in English. We often talk about chopping up vegetables such as onion and cabbage and in Korean chop up is sold. I so that let's first practice saying chop up in Korean soda. Repeat after me. So there. So that okay, and depending on what kind of came to you make, you may need to chop up your cabbage. So let's practice saying Chop up cabbage Pay Children's solider Picture soda. Repeat after me Pachulia A solider Pituitary disorder That was great. Another vegetable we have to chop up is spring onion scallion and that's par pie. Repeat after me. Pa huh? Let's practice saying Chop up spring onion, Poddar soda potters So that repeat after me part of soda potters So that okay, well done. Another important vegetable in Korea is a type of letters and it's Sang Chu. Thank you. If you've ever been to a Korean barbecue, you may already know that we use sank you to make barbecue wraps less practice sayings Hancher together Repeat after me Sangju. Thank you. That was excellent before eating. Thank you. You have to wash it. And we learned this verb in the lesson before And the verb to wash is shit there. So watch the letters is sanctuary shitter sanctuary shitter Repeat after me Sanctuary San Childress ship There Excellent! Next vegetable word is another green leaf spinach and in Korean, it's she come t she gmt Repeat after me hig mt she gmt That was great. Let's say wash spinach she gum chiller shit! There she come Chitter sit there repeat after me, she came to leadership. There she come Childress it there, Great job. Next vegetable word is still green, but it's not a leafy vegetable, and it's cucumber or E We. It's very popular to dip Oy in cotija, which is a type off hot pepper paste in Korea. Let's say cucumber, we repeat after me. Oy, oy. Now let's practice saying Cut the cucumber and we can use the verb we learned in the previous lesson, which is touted er so to say, Cut the cucumber. It's Wieder tatted that we either tatted up, repeat after me or either it's how did that, or either it's headed that that was excellent. The final vegetable word is also a key ingredient in making kimchi, and it's the hot, spicy pepper, which is called core, too, couldn't you? Let's practice this word. Repeat after me. Coach. You co two. Now let's practice saying Chop up the pepper. Call Childress solider. Call Childress soda. Repeat after me. Call Childress Soda. Call Childress solider. Fantastic job today. Well done. In today's ascent, we first learned that the word for vegetable is Chesil and Jacek, though Chesil is used more often, Cabbage used to make kimchi is called Peh Chu, and spring onion scallion is called part. The letters used for wraps at Korean barbecue is called San Chew and Spinach is she. GMT Shiga MCI Cucumber is oy in Korean and hot peppers, a cold culture. Finally, we learn that chop up in Korean is so that so that okay, we learned a lot of important vegetables in Korean cuisine will learn more important vegetables in Korean cuisine in the next lesson. So our season again. But by 32. Lesson 15 Vegetable 1 (Review): tears Hole Tess Hole. Yeah, it's a yeah pet chew Peh chu pa Power Sang chu Sang chu c Come see signem t a we oy court chou culture Sorry There So that court chou culture c come see sick um t tears hole Tess Hole Yeah. Hey, Yeah. Sang chu sang chu a We oy pa Power. Sorry, I So that pet chew Peh Chu Potter. Sarita Paterson Ridha. Coadjutor solid. I called shooters, Sarita. 33. Lesson 16 Vegetable 2: Hello again and welcome back Now continuing on from the previous lesson, we're going to learn more important and common vegetable words in Korean. So let's begin. The first word is carrot and this is Pang and Tongan. I say that with me. Yangon, Tongan. That was great. Now let's say peel a carrot. Remember the verb peel in Korean? Yes, it's got there, which means to peel off fruits or vegetable with a knife. So it's Tongan Erekat, sanguinary character. Repeat after me. Sanguinary character, sanguinary character. Great job. Now the next word is potato and it's calmed. Kanda. Repeat after me, Cam Gia Kanda. Now to talk about peeling potatoes which we normally do with knives. We don't use the verb Cata. Instead, we used a verb kada. Although the verb Ghada is generally used to talk about peeling something with our hands with potatoes, we used the verb gotta So this is a bit of an exception. Less practice saying pill A potato conjurer Kada Conjugal regatta. Repeat after me. Come, Giada Regatta. Come, Giada. Regatta. That was great. The next vegetable is sweet potato, and this is cool. Gruma Coke. Wilma, Repeat after me core gilma core gilma that was great and just like conjure to talk about peeling sweet potatoes. We use the verb Ghada, so it's cool matter. Kata Cocoa Murder Kada. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Kuku Madder Kada Kubu Murder Kada Excellent Well done. The next vegetable word is onion, and this is young, part young, part onion. Young Per is probably an important ingredient in any cuisine and similarly young Pogo's in just about most dishes in Korean cuisine, let's practice saying onion young per repeat after me. Young Power Young Pa Now with onion. We also use the verb cada to talk about peeling onions so it's young powder. Ghada Young Powder Kada. Repeat after me. Young powder kada young powder Ghada OK, moving on the next vegetable is another important ingredient in Korean cuisine, and it's garlic in Korean. It's minor minor garlic banner is a key ingredient in kimchi, and if you go to Korean barbecue restaurants, you often get raw garlic to cook on. The barbecue stove goes well with this hanging upside pork belly. A popular meeting. Correa. It's kind of making me hungry, actually, less practice saying garlic by no together. Repeat after me minor minor. That's great. Now to talk about peeling a garlic, we used the verb Ghada. So it's mannitol. Ghada. Mannitol kata. Repeat after me. Monitor. Gotta monitor kata. Okay, so you didn't really? Well, the final vegetable word in this lesson is mushroom, and this is pause Hot Paulison The shield pat him in. The second syllable is pronounced as like a t sound. So it's possible policy. I say that with me. Paul is up policy. Now. Posit is another vegetable, which Koreans often cook on the barbecue stove and eat with meat. So when making a rap with Sang Chu, Koreans will put a piece of meat, cooked garlic and mushroom altogether in Sancho. They just go really well together. So next time you go to Korean barbecue, you should give this combination to try. Okay, so let's practice saying, Cut the mushrooms so we'll use the verb tatted up. So cut The mushroom is Paul saucer tatted up Paul sauce. It's headed that repeat after me. Paul says that it's headed that Paul solicited Taboada. Excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn six new vegetable words. First, we learned that carrot is Tongan, and we use the verb data to say Peel a carrot. Then we learned that potato is conjure and sweet potato is called Wilma, and to talk about peeling potatoes and sweet potatoes, we used a verb, Ghada. Next onion was young, per and garlic was banner, and we used a verb Ghada to talk about peeling them. Finally, mushroom waas posit, and we practiced saying, Cut the mushrooms with the verb tatted up. Okay, so by now you should have a pretty solid knowledge or vocabulary related to fruits and vegetables. So let's move on and learn about vocabulary related to meet so our season again. But why? 34. Lesson 16 Vegetable 2 (Review): Pang and Changan Kambanda Kanda Cool Guma Cool Guma Young power Young power Minor minor Paul is hot. Paul is hot. Mind the minor Young power Young power Kambanda, Kanda Pang and Changan Paul is help. Paul is hot. Cool Guma Cool Guma Panganiban Cata Tango Nakata Kubu Model kata Kumail Gotta monitor Kada mana dedicada 35. Lesson 17 Meat: Hello and welcome back. Now this lesson is all about meat. And I think it's a useful lesson as Korean dining experience is very much about barbecue and meat. So let's begin first. The word for meat is Corky Corgi. Repeat after me, Corgi Corgi. That's great. Now talking about different kinds of meat is really easy in Korean. You basically say the animal's name in front of the word Corky, and that describes the meat for that animal. So to say, pork, we combine the word for pig Taghi, Terje and Cokie. So pork is Terje Korky, Teddy Cokie. Let's practice saying Pork, take you, Cokie. Repeat after me. Tasty Cokie T. Kogi. Well done. Now there are many different kinds of pork meat, but the most popular off it's kind is samu upside, which I mentioned in the lesson before, and it refers to pork. Belly in Korea is hanging. Upside is a thinly sliced pork belly, and it's served in most restaurants and very popular at home as well. So let's practice saying Sam Yup. So it's happening up. Say repeat after me, Sam, get upset, Sam, you upside. Excellent job, Odone. Now the next meat is beef and cow in Korean is sore, so beef is sold. Corgi. So, Gogi, let's say that together. Repeat after me. So Gogi so Golgi. Koreans have a particular preference for Korean beef, and these are meat from native Korean cows, and they call Korean beef handle handle because the second syllable begins with an E in the knee and batting in, the first syllable carries over. So this is said handle Hanno. Now these syllables come from Chinese, so hand means Korea and who means cow And in terms of word connection, Korean worth for milk is, will you or you? And this old means cow, too. So let's first practice saying Korean beef handle Hanno. Repeat after me, Hanno Hanno. That was great. Swot done now to talk about cooking meat on the heat, such as on a barbecue, a grill or a frying pan. We used a verb group there, cooked that, so to say, cook pork. We say Teddy corgi Gupta and to say, cook beef. We say so called Gator Kuchta. Let's practice these two phrases. Repeat after me, Teddy Koguryo Gupta so called Gator Gupta. That was excellent. Well done. Now, another very popular meat in Korea is chicken, chicken in Korean is packed, and in this world we pronounce the key up in the coppa. Tim and Lille is silent, so it's packed. Talk. So to say, chicken meat, we say Pack Gorky tak corgi. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. A pack, Auggie. A pack o G. Now, although Taco G is the word for chicken meat when referring to fried chicken, which is really popular in Korea, Korean just used the English phrase fried chicken and say frenetically in Korean. But they say either prided chicken or fried chicken, both phrases air commonly used. Let's practice of these phrases because they might come handy when you're in Korea. Repeat after me, but I did chicken What? I did chicken Now to say deep fried chicken we used of UB TG that t Geeta The verb together simply means to fry so Chiquita can refer to both shallow fry and deep fry. Less practice saying Friar, Chicken taco gorilla Tiki Taka Taka Gator Tyga Repeat after me, Paco Gary Tyga Tacko Gator together. Excellent job, Odone. The final meet we will learn is lamb and mutton. Meat in Korean sheep is called Young Young, regardless off how old it is. So the meat from sheep is called young Gogi Young Gogi. Let's practice that. Repeat after me, young Gogi Young Gogi. Now let's say cooked lamb on heat so it's young Gordillo cooked there young go getter cooked. Repeat after me young Go getter Coop there. Yeah, go get it. That was excellent. Well done. Now, if you're wondering what was like sausage bacon in hammer in Korean, their loan words from English. So sausage is a sausage. E bacon is pay Come, and ham is him, so you just have to say them frenetically in create. Okay, So in today's lesson, we learn that meet in Korean is Korkie and to talk about different kinds of meat. We say the animal word with the word for meat corgi. So Polk is Teddy Cokie. Beef is so Cokie Chicken is taco G, and lamb and mutton are younger G. We also learn that a popular pork meat in Korea is samu upside, which means pork belly in the name for Korean beef is handled, and fried chicken can be said phonetically in Korean. Either pride, a chicken or fried chicken to talk about cooking meat on heat, such as on a barbecue or on a frying pan. We used the verb Gupta, and the verb to fry is T ghida T Geeta. Finally, Korean words for sausage, bacon and ham. Our loan words from English. So they are sausage e pay con and him. Okay, so that pretty much covers all the important words related to meet in the next lesson will look at vocabulary related to a fish out of season again, but by 36. Lesson 17 Meat (Review): Kogi. Kogi. Teddy Corgi. Teddy Kogi. So Gogi so Gogi a pack. Gogi Paco G young Gogi Young Googie Sam, get up! So it's hung up. So Hanno Hanno Poor ie. The chicken put. I did chicken. Gupta. Gupta. T g the tg die. Poor ie. The chicken put. I did chicken. So Gogi so. Gogi Kogi. Kogi A pack. Golgi. A pack. O g Hanno, Hanno Gupta Gupta. T g the TG Die young, Gogi Young, Gogi Sam. Get up. So it's hanging upside. Cool Gator. Gator cooked some dope. Saddle Kuchta. Some groups said Oh, Kuchta, Pacu GTO. Chiquita. Paco. He really tricky there. 37. Lesson 18 Fish: hello again and welcome back in this lesson. We're going to look at vocabulary related to fish, so let's begin before we get into actual vocabulary related to fish. If you look at South Korea on the map, the country is surrounded by the sea, so naturally, fish and seafood are really important parts off the Korean cuisine. Therefore, learning some key vocabulary related to fish can be quite useful if you're in Korea. So first in Korea, there are two words for fish, and they are blue corgi and sings on Rubio Get, which is made up off boo, meaning water and corgi, meaning meat refers to fish living in a body of water, such as a river or the sea. Sayings on, on the other hand, refers to fish that has been caught and is ready to be eaten. So if you see lots of fish in the sea, you would say there's a lot off blue corgi and not a lot ofs hangs on. Conversely, if you go to a supermarket and buy a fish, then you would tell people that you bought sings on and not a miracle. So that's the key difference between brew Kogi and sang Sun In terms of pronunciation. This word brew corgi is pronounced as Blue Cokie. So it's Cokie and not Cokie. So it's blue, Kogi Lukoki less practice both Blue Corgi and this hangs on. Repeat After me Lukoki Bull Kogi Sang's on Sang's on. Okay, that was great. We'll start with a couple of big brew corgi, which we don't eat very often. The 1st 1 is Whale, and this is Corday. Korder. Repeat after me. Korder Korder. Now, interestingly, in English. If someone is a heavy drinker, we say that that person drinks like a whale or a fish, and similarly, in Korean, we call them Sue Gorda. Soon means an alcoholic drink and quarter means a whale. So a heavy drinker in Korea is called Suruga. That was just for fun. Now the next big brew, Kogi, is a shock, and this is sang or sandal. Repeat after me tangle. It's angle. That was great. Now those are the big fish in the sea. Let's now look at Popular's Hangs on in Korea in the 1st 1 is cod and it's care. Cool tackle. They say that together. Repeat after me. Tegal tangle. Now this is quite easy to remember because there is also a big city in Korea called Tegal in Southern Korea. Also, take a tank, which is a suit based dish with Teguh, is a very popular dish in Korea. Another popular fish in Korean cuisine is macro, and this is a court in our according are. And in this word, the final syllable are comes from Chinese, and it means fish. So there are actually a lot of fish. Names that end in are also Korean. Word for fishermen is all pool, and, as you can probably guess, the first syllable or in abu refers to fish less practice saying this word macro according or repeat after me according Ah, according are. That's great. In Korea, we often cook core dinner on a frying pan. Now do you remember the vor we learn that means to cook on a heat, such as on a barbecue or frying pan? Yes, it's cooked that cooked that so cook a macro is coding order, according order Kuchta. Repeat after me, according article there, quoting order, Kuchta, excellent! Another really important fish in Korean cuisine is anchovies, and this is bot br, etc. Repeat after me the Red Sea, BR, etc. Excellent. Now Koreans usability to make fish stock, and they also fry beauty and make a side dish. It's probably an ingredient or fish. Most homes always have. Let's look at a couple of fish that I perhaps more popular outside of Korea but also common in Korea as well. The 1st 1 is tuner, and this is Tam Ky. 70. Repeat after me, 70 70. Now tin tempter is very popular in Korea as well as wrought empty and raw fish in Korea is called Where Hey okay, so let's look at the final vocabulary word and it's salmon and salmon in Korean is Yana Yana, and this word also ends in our, which means fish similar to tempt E. Yano. Hair is also very popular in Korea, too, in terms of pronunciation, because the second syllable begins with an E in the knee and but him in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this word is pronounced as Yana yo, no less practice saying salmon yana together. Repeat after me, ya know, Yana, Fantastic job today, Well done. Today we first learned that life fish in a body of water is called blue corgi, and the fish we eat is called Sang's on. After that, we learned that a whale in Korean is 1/4 and a shark is tangle called in Korean is taboo, and macro in Korean is Codina. To talk about cooking fish on heat, we can use the verb group that which we learned before. Another important fish in Korean cuisine is anchovies, and in Korean, this is bot. Tuna is tempt e and salmon in Korean is Yana, and the role fish we eat is cold. Hey, finally, we also learned that the syllable are comes from Chinese and it means fish. Hence the word for fishermen in Korean is Abu Abu. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson, we'll look at vocabulary related to seafood. So our Susan again in that lesson. But why? 38. Lesson 18 Fish (Review): boo Kogi Lukoki things on Sang's on Cool a cool day Sino Sanoh Taegu TECO cooled in all Couldn't No, they are t varity TEM t 10 t yo, No, yo no Hey, hey oh oh All boo! All boot They are t varity, Sino Sanoh things on Sang's on Yano you know Oh oh, All boo all boo! Hey, hey, TEM t tempt e boo Kogi Lukoki Cool day. Cool day Taegu Teikoku cooled in all Cardinal Sang's honor that things are gonna go up there According order according ordered back. 39. Lesson 19 Seafood: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to look at some useful vocabulary related to seafood. So let's begin. The first word is the word for seafood in Korean, and this is Herr's handler, Harris and Lewis. The first syllable in this word hair comes from Chinese characters, and it means the sea less practice saying seafood hair Sammler. Repeat After me, Harris and Murder has and more. That was great. Now let's look at words for specific types of seafood, and the 1st 1 is a prawn. A shrimp in this in Korean is hair Or, say all repeat after me sale sale that was great. Sale is very popular in Korea, and Koreans will often cooks hail on a frying pan and to say, cooks hell on heat. We can say, say older the sailor Kuchta. Repeat after me. Se order cook se order Kuchta. That was excellent. Now the next word is crab, and this in Korean is okay. Okay, Now this word sounds the same as the word for dog in Korean, which is care also. But the vows used in these two words are different. So do keep that in mind. Let's practice saying crab K. Repeat after me. Okay? Okay. Great job. Now, the next word is lobster. And this in Korean is power that Carter Paddock got a now in Korean, the word Kaj. It refers to crayfish that lives in freshwater, which looks like a small lobster. So to refer to lobsters in the sea, we use the adjective form off the world Pata pata, which means the sea. Now, sometimes we can change a noun into an adjective form by adding a shield Batam to a noun. And in an earlier lesson in the word with Doherty, which means top the clothes we wear on our upper body. We changed a noun we meaning above to whip to make this into an adjective form. So this word paddock follows the same pattern as we change the noun powder into an adjective form by adding shield to it. So let's first practice saying lobster paddock gadget, Repeat after me. Product God, part that got a excellent job, Odone. Now, sometimes Koreans also refer to lobster as lap sitter, lap sitter, So don't be surprised if you hear Korean people call lobster lap sitter. Lap sitter. Okay, so the next word is shellfish, and this in Korean is too. Okay, tool Gay. Now the English word shellfish has a broader range of meaning than its Korean counterpart, as it refers to things like mussels and clams as well as crab and lobster. However, the Korean word that you'll get only refers to things like mussels and clams, which are enveloped by two shells so it doesn't refer to things like crab and lobster. Also, Koreans love having chalk it on a barbecue, and it's surprisingly good, so you should definitely try it if you get a chance. So let's practice saying, Shellfish tour Gay Repeat after me to all Gay tool gay. That was great. Now let's learn the most popular in common. Joe, get the muscle. And this in Korean is home happy. Hold up Now, in far speech there, here in the second syllable, is almost silent. So it sounds like home app. Whole map. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Hold up, Hold up! Great job, Odone. Now the next world we have is oysters. Another type of target and oyster in Korean is crew cooler. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Cool, cool. In some regions in Korea. They make kimchi with clue, and it's called Clue kimchi Crew kimchi. And it's absolutely amazing, right? The final seafood word is seaweed, and this, in Korean, is me. Be up now. There is also a side dish in Korean food called Kim, which is really popular, and it's sometimes refer to as seaweed. But this is actually made by drying laver, which is another type of seaweed. So both be Jac and Kim can be referred to as seaweed less practice saying beyond together. Repeat after me be a me up. One of the most popular and common furs in Korea is called Br Cook, which is a soup made of Bjork. And in Korea. It's a tradition for people to eat your cook on their birthdays. So when it's your Korean friends, Birthday asked them if they had to be a cook. Most Koreans will have be a cook on their birthdays. Let's practice saying me or cook br cook. Repeat after me. Miyako me a cook. Excellent job today. Well done. In today's ascent, we learn words related to seafood and seafood in Korean is Hess Amber. We learned that prawn shrimp is sale, which careers often cooked on heat so we can say, say, older. That crab in Korean is K and lobster is paddock gadget, though it's sometimes called lobster. Seafood enveloped by shells is called to order, and the two kinds of Children we learned were muscles which are hung up and oyster, which is cool. Lastly, we learned that seaweed is beyond, and it's a tradition to have be OC soup, br cook on birthdays and career. Okay, great that just about covers the main words related to seafood. In the next lesson, we'll learn language related to drinks will focus on non alcoholic drinks first, So our season again in their lesson, but by 40. Lesson 19 Seafood (Review): has hammered his hammer. Say all sale. Okay. Okay. Paata God's a paddock tool Gay two gay home happen Whole map clue. Cool me Yell Mia! Cool! Cool. Okay, Okay. Tool Gay two Gay me yell mia! Say a little tail. Paata God's a paddock Home hap home app has hammered his hammer. 41. Lesson 20 non alcoholic drinks: Hi there. So in today's listen, we're going to learn useful language related to non alcoholic drinks in Korean. We'll cover the alcoholic stuff in the next lesson, now the most important vocabulary off them or has to be water. And this in Korean is bull boo. Let's say that with me. Blue blue. That's great. Now move is a general word for water. But if you wanted to refer to tap water as in the water from the four set that it will be called sued on so dot more again, we have an example of changing a noun to an adjective by adding shell but him to the noun. The noun Siddle means water supply, also in terms of pronunciation in far speech the shop. But him in the second syllable is almost silent. So it's Saddam Saddam murder. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Sidearmer. Sit down. Excellent job. Well done. Now, in terms of drinking water, there is a word called shiksa that refers to drinking water. But when we asked for water in restaurant, we don't use this word and we can just ask for boo. That's more common. Okay, so the next word is milk. And we saw this word in another lesson earlier. And it's who you will. You Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, will you? Who? You now? These two syllables come from Chinese and, as we learned earlier, refers to cow. And this you refers to milk and to make further word connection. Breast milk in Korean is mawr. You in this mawr, which we learned in our very first lesson means Mother. So breast milk in Korean more you means the mother's milk. Okay, so the next word we have is a general word, foot drinks and beverages. And this is, um your so whom you also the word from your means, a drink and beverage. And the word soup comes from Chinese characters, and it means water. In restaurant menus, you will often see non alcoholic drinks such as juice and fizzy drinks soda under the museum's section. And in terms of pronunciation, the leer in the second syllable changes to knee. And so it's not, um, your so it's, um no So Musa. Let's practice saying this word whom you also which means beverages. Repeat after me, whom you also in you also excellent. Well, done. The first type of um user will look at is fizzy drink or soda, and this in Korean is tan's. An EMU cans on emu. The word Tenzin means carbonated, and, um you, as we learned already, means drink and beverage. So this word tens an emu means a carbonated drink, a fizzy drink, a soda and in terms of pronunciation, as we mentioned already, the leer in the final syllable changes to near so it's cans on emu. Tanzanian New. Let's practice that word. Repeat after me pans an EMU Tanzania mule. That's great. Swot done. Now the next non alcoholic drink is juice, and this is alone worth from English and in Korean. It's just just, uh, let's say that together. Repeat after me. Just, uh, just, uh, now to describe different kinds of fruit juice. We can say the Korean fruit word in front of the word juicer, just like in English. So apple juice is Saagar juicer and orange juice is orangey juicer. Okay, so let's look at two types of hot drinks, and first we have coffee and this is another long word. So it's Carpi. Copy. Let's say that together. Repeat after me copy. Copy Now most names related to coffee are long words. So a lot is like there Cappuccino is cappuccino and even black coffee is black. Copy. Okay, let's have a look at another hot drink. And this is t and T in Korean is chair. Uh, let's say that together. Repeat after me. Uh huh. Chair Now to describe different kinds of tea, we add the word that describes the tea in front of the world chair just like in English. So jasmine tea in Korean is Tasmin green Tea is doctor. And this word Doc simply means green and barley tea which is really popular in Korea, is poor eater. Okay, so finally to talk about drinking any drink we used a verb by she machida So to say drink water we say Buder Machida drink milk is weirder machida and drink coffee is copier Machida So let's practice saying these phrases repeat after me Buder Machida Well you order Machida Copier Machida Fantastic job today Well done! So in today's lesson we learn vocabulary related to none Alcoholic drinks We first learned that water is blue and tap water is Saddam And when we asked for water in restaurants weaken. Just use the word would milk in Korean is will you? And breast milk or mother's milk is more you. Non alcoholic drinks are referred to as a muse. Oh, and fizzy drinks soda called Tanzanian You Juice in Korean is juicer and we can add different fruit was in front of the world to suit to refer to different kinds of juice. Coffee and other coffee related drinks are loan words, so coffee in Korean is copy and T in Korean is chair, and we can talk about different kinds of tea by adding a word that describes that tea in front of the world China, such as porchetta, which means barley tea. Lastly, to talk about drinking all kinds of drinks, we used a verb Machida Machida. Okay, so that's it for the non alcoholic drinks In the next lesson will look at vocabulary related to alcoholic drinks. I'll see you soon in that lesson, but why 42. Lesson 20 Non alcoholic drinks (Review): more boor. So don't Murder said on my own. Oh, you will. You mawr you more you and you also, um no, sir. Pans on them, you know, pens and a mule juice. Ah, juicer. Copy. Copy. Yeah, tuh by sea by CDA Yeah, tuh Juice. Uh, just, uh Oh, you will. You so domer Saddam murder Then you also, um no. So pans on them Your pens and a mule More boor! Copy Copy Mawr You more you by sea by CDA Buddha Bashiti Buder by Sita You do bisi Weirder by Sita juice said, uh, Boschee die consider by she die. 43. Lesson 21 Alcoholic drinks: Hi there now In Korea, drinking is a huge part off the Korean culture. So even if you don't drink, it can be useful to know words related to alcohol as a reference. So today we're going to look at use full vocabulary related to alcoholic drinks in Korean. So let's begin now. The first word will look at is the word for alcoholic drink, and this is so so let's say that together. Repeat after me. So, Surya, that was great. So if you want to say I had a drink last night or let's have a drink, you would use this word soon. Now an important word when talking about alcohol is the word Jew ju. This word comes from Chinese characters, and it refers to alcoholic drinks. So many drink names in Korean has this word chew. So let's look at alcohol names that have this word. The first word has to be the most popular drink in Korea and its sword You sold you this word doesn't have an English word, as it's also just known as a soldier, and in terms of pronunciation, the shot in the first syllable is not pronounced as sore, but So So it's soldier soldier Now it is by far the most popular drinking career, and there are many different varieties and flavors off soldier available as well. Let's first practice saying soldier, repeat after me, soldier soldier. That was great, Baudone. Now the next word is beer and this is a big Jew. Make you repeat off to me, Make you makes you That was great. Well done. Now to talk about pouring drinks, we used a verb daddy there. Did I do that? We can use this verb to talk about pouring any drink so this world can be used with nonalcoholic drinks. We learned in the previous lesson. So poor soldier is a soldier early Saturday and pour beer is bacterial Torretta. Let's practice saying these phrases repeat after me, soldier Clarida, make Tudor Taida. That was great! Well done. Now the next word is for hard liquor spirits, and these are called Younggu Younggu that a syllable young means Western foreign. So Younggu refers to foreign drinks such as whisky and vodka. Also, drinks like whiskey and vodka just said fanatically in Korean, so whiskey is whiskey and vodka is politica. Let's first practice saying Younggu Repeat after me. Younggu. Younggu. That was fantastic. Well done. The next word is another foreign drink, and this is wine and wine is said frenetically in Korean. So it's wine. Why in Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Wine y in now. Traditionally, wine was called poor Georgiou, poor Georgiou. And if you recall an earlier lesson on fruits, portal is a Korean word for grapes, so wine was referred to as grape alcoholic drink. However, most people just call wine as wine rather than portal Jew. So next time you're in Korea and you want to say why you can just say wine phonetically in Korean wine, Less practice saying pour wine. Why in their data that why in their tatted up repeat after me? Why I never doubted that. Why in it that it excellent job. Oh, done that. The last drink is a very traditional drinking Korea, and this is the rice wine is called Mack Cali. Makalele now back. Ali was out of fashion for a while because it was considered an old fashioned drink. But it made a huge comeback in the early 2000 and is now very popular among Koreans of all ages. Let's practice saying rice wine back Ali. Repeat after me back. Ali back. Ali. Excellent. Well done. Now let's practice saying poor rice wine. Back or leader Tada. Back O Leary, Clarida. Repeat after me. Back or leader Taida backo Literally Florida. That was excellent. Well done. Now part of the Korean drinking culture is to eat food while you're drinking, and in some bars you have to order food with your drinks and the food you order with drinks is called and you and you, let's practice saying that. Repeat after me and you and you. Excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learned that the word for alcoholic drink is Sul, and many Korean drink names used the word Jew, which comes from Chinese characters and means an alcoholic drink. So we learned that soldier is a soldier beer is back to, and liquor and spirits from other countries are cold. Younggu specific names of Western drinks such as whisky and vodka, are just said phonetically in Korean wine is Y in, also traditionally known as poor Georgiou, and Korean rice wine is called Makalele to talk about pouring drinks, both alcoholic and non alcoholic drinks. We used a verb that of that and the food we order without alcoholic drinks is called and you and you. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson, we're going to look at some specific words related to Korean food. So I'll see you soon in that lesson, but why? 44. Lesson 21 Alcoholic drinks (Review): soon. So Ju Ju soldier sold you make do make do young do young do Why in wine Paul Georgiou Poor Georgiou back only McCauley on Do on Do batted uh batted I Why? In wine soldier sold you soon, sir. Jewell Ju McCauley McCauley young do young do on Do on Do padded. Uh, data make do make do Paul Georgiou Poor Giorgio. So, Judah, it started a soldier. Darida, make Judah dotted. I make your data. 45. Lesson 22 Korean food: Hello there. Now a Korean dining table is made up off elements that are very different from a Western dining table. So in today's lesson, we're going to learn vocabulary related to elements found on Korean dining table. So let's get started now. The key thing to remember is that a Korean dining experience is essentially not a course meal, and all the food comes to the table together at once, so there is no starter. Mains and dessert there will come to this aspect of desert a little later. First of all the elements found on a Korean dining table, the most important one is the staple food in the Korean diet rice. But in Korean, we have two different words for rice, one for uncooked rice and 14 cooked rice. The word for uncooked rice is Satya Satya, and the word for cooked rice is Pap pop. Less practice. Both words related to rice. Repeat after me. So cider pap pap. Now, because PAP is such an important part of the Korean diet, even when Koreans ask each other questions like have you eaten, they'll ask Pap Barbosa, Pamela, Sir and some Koreans, particularly older Koreans do not consider a meal a meal. If Pap is missing from that meal. Now the younger generation is a little different, but generally Pap is a very important part over Korean mill. Now the next word is a side dish, and this in Korean is Panton Panton. Repeat after me. Panton Pan. 10. A Korean dining table is made up off numerous panton. The most common one is of course committee, but a typical home ill will have anywhere between three to maybe seven types of Penton enduring special meals. It's common to have more than 10 content on the dining table. So this is why, when you go to Korean restaurants, you see so many small dishes on the table. Panton is generally shared with other people, so they're put in the middle of the dining table, and everyone just eats from the same dish using their own chopsticks. Okay, so the next important elements off a Korean dining table is the soup, and this in Korean is cooked coop. Repeat after me, coop cool, a soup or crook in Korea meals is not a starter, but it's something that accompanies your main meal like your rice. But unlike content. You normally get one book for each person, so cook is generally not shared. Common types of cook include be our cook, which we mentioned in an earlier lesson, and KanAm overcook, which is made from Calama, a type off bean sprout. Now in Korean language. We have another word for soup based dish and its tongue. 10. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Tongue tongue. Now the main difference between Cook and Tang is that Tang is generally considered a main meal in itself. So in many restaurants you can order tank as a meal and you get a bowl of rice with the tongue. However, cook is more beside ish, so generally is not as common for people to order cook as a main mill in restaurants that there are always exceptions, such as Sendek Cook, which is considered a main meal on its own. Some common types off Tang R Ky. V. Tongue, a beef rib soup and salon tongue stew, meat based soup. Now the next important word in Korean mills is like a soup, though it's a little different in its G gay G gay. Let's practice saying this word. G gay Repeat after me. G. Gay T Gay jigger is another suit based dish, but it has a thicker broth, and it usually has mawr. Other ingredients such as meat, tofu and vegetables. It's also usually shared with others rather than having one for each person. Now there are many types of bigger, and the most common types are Kim titty gay, made with kimchi, and 10 Jang together, which is made with 10 junk soybean paste. The last important word is noodle, and in Korean, this is cook, so cook. So let's say that together. Repeat after me, cook. So cook. So generally Cooksey is considered a meal on its own, so you don't normally eat crook so and pap together. However, as with any meal in Korea, you would get some side dishes with cook so as well, common cook. So founding career. Our cargo KSU flour based noodle in fish or chicken broth. And New England, which is a type off cold noodle dish. Okay, so the final word for this lesson is the word for dessert, and this is who shipped for sick. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Who is she? Hoosick. Now these syllables come from Chinese food means after and Shik means a meal. So who she means after meal? And although this word exists in the Korean language, having foot ship or dessert is not. That common in Korea, though, is becoming more common in restaurants nowadays. Also, careers often just called desserts frenetically in Korean, so they call it T. J. Doctor T. Jutta. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, T Giotto Teacher toe. Okay, so that's the end of this lesson on vocabulary related to Korean food. First, we learned that uncooked rice is called Sarah, and cooked rice is called pap side dishes. Accord Panton, which are shared with other diners, and two types of soup based dish are called cook and tongue, and in general, crook is more of a side dish, and tongue is more of a main meal. Jigger is another suit based dish, but with thicker broth and with more ingredients. Cook suit means noodles and desert in Korean is Hoosick. There is also sometimes called T chatter. Okay, hope you now have a better idea on what a Korean meal looks like. Let's now move on and in the next lesson learnt words related to our homes. Bye for now, 46. Lesson 22 Korean food (Review): sigh. So Pat Pat Pan Ton Panton Clue Clue Tang tongue dig de gay cook Cook So who's sick? Who's sick? Cook Cook Sue DK de que pop pap sigh. So Pan Ton Panton, Clue Group. Who's sick? Who's sick, Tang tongue. 47. Lesson 23 Types of homes: hi there. So in today's listen, we're going to look at vocabulary related to Korean homes. So let's begin first. A cream word for house and home is chip chip. Now. A chip is a general word that refers to our house and also someone's home. So if you want to say I'm at home or that house is pretty, then you would use the word chip as it refers to one's home in a house. In a general sense, let's practice saying, Chip, repeat after me. Chip chip. OK, now let's look it was that describe different types of homes founding Korea. The first word is a flat, an apartment, and in Korean is our pat I put toe. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. I patter our patter. Now our putter is perhaps the most common type of home in Korea, and you confined apartments everywhere. Some apartment buildings are 8 to 10 stories high and summer high as 60 stories. The Korean word for story floor is chin tune. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Tin tin. So fifth floor is watching and 10th floor is shifting, and we can use Sino Korean numbers to refer to floor numbers. Let's practice saying fifth floor and Tense Law or Chung and shipped in. Repeat after me. Fortune ships in excellent job, Odone. Now let's practice saying live in an apartment. The verb to live in Korean is Syreeta, Sire, that let's first practice saying, Sarah, repeat after me, it's hired that it's hard that now let's practice saying Live in an apartment. Our part is harder. Our party is harder. Repeat after me. Our party is How did that our party is? How did I? The particle air is similar to the proposition in on an act in English, and it's used changes depending on the context it's used in, Let's now say live on the 10th floor Ship Ching is how their ship teaching is. How did a repeat after me ship Ching is higher there? Ship Ching is higher there. That was excellent. Well done. Let's look at another type of home, and this is called Pila Pilla. In Korea, Bela are multi story buildings with many homes just like apartments. But they're smaller than apartments, usually somewhere between 3 to 7 stories high. Also, an apartment complex tends to be made up off many apartment buildings. But Pillot tends to be an individual building or is a complex made up off two or three buildings. As you can see from these pictures, there is a clear contrast between a pillar and Anna Pata. Less practice saying Pilla, Repeat after me. Pilla, Pilla, Let's now say live in a pillar. Elias hired a P Lioce Haida Repeat after me. Elias Haida penalize Haida Great job. Now the least common type of home in Korea is a regular, detached house like this because cities air so densely populated. Houses like this are very rare and also very expensive. So wherever there is a land space, it's more common to build apartments. In Korea, this type of home is called ju Tech Q. Tech. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me to tech to tech. Let's practice saying live in a detached house. Do you take guess how did that to take A Is Haida Repeat after me to take it is how did I to take a guess. Haida. Now the next to homes are for single residents what we'd call a studio apartment. One type of studio is called one room one numb. This name comes from the English words one room, and he reflects the layout of a studio apartment. As everything is within a single room. Let's practice saying one room. Repeat after me. One newme, one newme. That was great. Another type of studio apartment in Korea is called OPC Tear, or Peace there, and this is a combination of two English words. Office and hotel office tell. The initial concept was that an office tell is an office with features over residential home so it can be used as a small office as well as a studio apartment. However, nowadays it's more commonly used as a home by single residents or small families, and also as or Pista is more than modern concept. They're commonly found in modern buildings in cities, less practice saying or piss tell, repeat after me or pissed her or pissed air that was excellent. Well done. The final type of home in this lesson is even rarer, and it's called Hano. Hanno Hanoch is a traditional Korean home, and in terms of pronunciation, the knee in Batam in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable, so it's pronounced as handle handle. Repeat after me, Hanno Hanno. So, as I have mentioned already, Handle is a traditional Korean home, and because of the modern lifestyle, they're very rare. But Koreans do love the design off Hannah homes, and there are special handle villages in Seoul and in other parts of Korea. There are also some bed and breakfast or combinations at Hanoch homes, so you can try staying at this homes for a night if you wish. Okay, so that's it for this lesson on the Korean homes, we first learned that the general word for house as well as one's home is chip. The most common type of home is a flat, an apartment called a patter, and it's slightly smaller. Version is called Pila Ah, floor on any building is cold ching simple, detached homes are single, residential home is called to tech, and two types of Siri apartments are either one numb in a modern studio that functions as an office, and a residential home is called Oh, Pistor. Finally, a traditional Korean house is called Hanoch, and the verb to live in Korean is Cerda CIDA, and the particle air means in on or at in English. Okay, so now that we have a pretty good understanding off Korean homes will next look at rooms found in Korean homes all season again, but by 48. Lesson 23 Types of homes (Review): to Teoh our pat. I put, uh, Pilla, Pilla, Tin Tim Ju tech to tech one newme one newme or peace a tear or Pistor Hanno handle cida sayeda a a or peace it opens tear Hanno handle T Teoh I put our patter Tin Tim a a one newme one newme Pilla Pilla Ju tech to tech cida Sayeda I put Teoh Florida Our party is Hoda to take a cida to take his head there shooting in Saada would sing. Is Haida Children teaching? It's harder teaching is how did there? 49. Lesson 24 Rooms in the house: Hello again. So in this lesson, we're going to look at vocabulary related to rooms in a house in Korean. This get straight into it First A room in Korean is Peng Pang. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Pain, Patton. Now Pang is a general word that refers to rooms So when we want to say things like this room is hot or my room is small we used the word Pang However, another important word that refers to rooms is sure Sure this word refers to a room and it's used with other words to refer to specific rooms. For example, in offices, the meeting room is called hair issue where you should the word hey means a meeting. So hey, she literally means a meeting room In another word is the classroom at school and this is called cure shit cure shit And here we see the word shit again. So in this lesson, many of the rooms we learn will have shit at the end. In the first room will learn is the living room and it's cause shitter call Shit! Repeat after me call Shit! Call shit! That was great! This word car means living so cause it literally means the living room. Now to say someone or something is in a room. We used a verb it that it that let's practice saying that Repeat after me it that it duh now to say Be in the living room, we can say Call Shida Call. See their eat that notice how the Lille in the second syllable carries over to the third syllable. Its course. She there call issued a Let's practice, saying the whole phrase repeat after me cost today that cost today, that that was great. And in this sentence we see the particle air again, which can mean in on or at now. The next word is the kitchen, and it's pull off pool luck. But in Korean, there is also another word that means the kitchen, and it's Ju Peng Cuban. Let's practice both words. Repeat after me. Pull up, pull up Cuban Cuban. Now there are slight new ones differences between the two words. The main difference being that plot is a pure Korean word, while Chew bang is based on Chinese characters. However, when referring to the kitchen in a home you can use, either it really doesn't matter. Also to Ban can be used with other now owns as an adjective. So Ju Bank ego refers to a kitchen equipment, but you wouldn't call it Brock Giggle. That's unnatural. Also, kitchens and restaurants arm or commonly refer to as chew bang rather than pork. OK, moving on the next room is the master bedroom, and this in Korean is on Ban and Ban. When pronouncing this word, there are two important points to remember. Firstly, the name but him in the first syllable changes to B. M. So it's read as Ambang. I'm back. Secondly, the second syllable Peng is pronounced as bunk. So rather than saying this as Ambang is Ambang, I'm bang. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. I'm Bun Ambang. Let's now say B in the master bedroom. I'm banging their I'm buying it there. Repeat after me. I'm bang eight. I'm bang eight. That was great. The next word is the bedroom, and this in Korean is chim shit, Tim said. Repeat after me, Tim. Use it. Simplicity the syllable Chim means sleeping, so this phrase kind of means sleeping room. Let's practice saying, Be in the bedroom. Tim's era it. Tim Sierra. It repeat after me, Tim Sedate there, Tim Sedate there. That was great. Now the next word is the bathroom and this is your ship. York City Now the verb to bathe is mortgage Okada. More your cada So we take this syllable York, which means based and combine it with shit to say Bathroom. Yorkshire, Yorkshire. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. York City, York City. Great job. Well done. The next word years for the toilet and it's higher. Tang should hard less practice saying that. Repeat after me. Heartsong City heartsong Syria. That was great. Ha jang shit is used to refer to any toilet facility not just at home. The final word in this lesson is the study, and it's saw Jay Holiday less practice saying that repeat after me holiday this holiday. Now it's hodja is not very common in Korea, and most homes don't have a separate subject. But if you have a spare room, you can convert that room to a study. Sergej. Okay, so that's it for this lesson today, and in today's lesson, we learned that a room in Korean is Pang in the world. She, which also means room can combine with other words to refer to specific rooms. The first room waas caution the living room. The kitchen in Korean has two words. Brooke and Cuban. The master bedroom is, um, bank, and bedrooms in general are called chimichurri. The bathroom in Korean is Yorkshire, and the toilet is called hot, anxious. And finally, the study is called Sergey. To say that someone or something is somewhere we can use, the verb it that Okay, so that's the end of this lesson. In the next lesson will look at vocabulary related to furniture in the House season in a lesson, but why? 50. Lesson 24 Rooms in the house (Review): pan Pan? Sure, sure, cause it cause it Pulock Poor true bang to bang on bung I'm Bang Tim's here, Tim Sooner York City, York City Hi. Jang should hide Sergej! Sergej, Eat that It that Hi Jang should hide Pulock Poor ju bang to bang! Sure, sure York City York City Pan Pan on Bang and bang Saw Jay Sergej Tim's you Tim's it cause you course it Eat that. Eat that pong a, uh pollinate the cosi day eat that closed today PLO, gay eat the PLO gate that 51. Lesson 25 General furniture: Hello there in this lesson that we're going to learn vocabulary related to common furniture found in our homes. So let's begin. The first word is the word for furniture, and this is car cool. Chicago. I say that with me. Chicago Kagle. Okay, so that's a pretty simple start. Now let's look at our first furniture word, and it's the sofa. This is a loan word from English, and it's so pa so power. Let's say that together. Repeat after me so pie So prior. Now let's learn how to say sits on the sofa. The verb to sit is on that and, uh, the tube, but him in the capital is silent, so it's red Onda on that. And as you can hear the tea good in car, sounds like Sang. Dig it so it's not under, but its on that on that, let's say this verb to sit on their together. Repeat after me and that, and, uh, now, let's say, sits on a sofa so pie and the soap I and repeat after me so pie and, uh, so pie. And, uh, that was great. Swell. Done. Now the next word is a dining table in the previous lesson. We never actually went over what a dining room is. And the reason for this is because Korean homes don't have a dining room in nearly all homes. That dining table is found in the kitchen area, and a dining table is called shik Tack. Sick tack. This syllable ship refers to a meal, and this syllable attack refers to a high place, so this phrase means a meal at a high place. A dining table. Traditionally, Koreans would eat by sitting on the floor, so the meaning of this phrase reflects how Western dining table differs from this tradition off sitting and eating in Korea, let's practice saying a dining table. Shik tack. Repeat after me. Sick type, sick talk, greater wot done. Now a chair in Korean is Lita, a teacher. And although this is red eyes three in slow speech in far speech, we almost sounds like do so. It becomes a teacher Peter, now to refer to dining chairs. We simply add the word dining table shik tap in front off Rita, so a dining chair is sick. Tack eater. Schick Tack eater. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Schick tack Visa sick Tak e J. That's great. Let's now say sits on a dining chair Schick Tak Gu jae and the Sheikh Tak E J and repeat after me sick Tak e j and, uh, sick tack, deejay. And, uh, that was excellent. Well done. The next word is a bookshelf, and this is check tongue tick dung. The word check means a book, and Tang refers to a standing cage like structure where we put things in. And as we would learn later, Tang is also used in Korean words for a wardrobe closet and a dresser, a chest of drawers. Let's practice saying tech down, Repeat after me. Check. Done. Check. Done. Okay, that's great. Now the next word we will learn is a coffee table found in living rooms like this. Now the Korean word for a table is a factor factor. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Packed, uh, packed. Uh, that's great. Well done. Now to say a coffee table. We add the word for living room in front of the word data. Do you remember what the living room is called? Yes, it's call ish it. So a coffee table is cause you detector cause you detector. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Call issue detector cause you detector. That's excellent. Swot done. Now the next word is not a piece of furniture in the house, but is found in most rooms. And it's the door. A door in Korean is moon one. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Wooden woman. Let's now try to say open a door and the verb to open Is Yoda. You Are you there? Repeat after me. Your die. You hear that? That's great. Let's now say open a door. It's Buhner! Yoda. Brunerie, Are you there? Repeat after me. Buhner, Yoda, Buhner, Yoda. That's excellent. Well done. Now the final word in this lesson is the word for a door handle. And first we need to learn that a handle off any kind in Korean is Sanjar. Be sons. Abby. This word is made up off, son, meaning a hand and chappy. And this is a noun may from the verb chapter, which means to grab now, Sometimes in Korean, we can change a verb into a noun by adding e to the verbs them and we saw this rule applied in an earlier lesson when we change the verb. Clodagh, which means toe hang to Kati to, say book Gadi A Necklace and key Gadi a nearing. So this chappie follows the same pattern as we simply add e to the verb stem off chapter, which is tap now in terms of pronunciation. Because the last syllable begins with an E incontinent, the pew button in the second syllable carries over to the final syllable. So this is Red Sanjar. Be soon, Debbie. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me sons. Abby sons Abby. Most of the time, Koreans just say it's twinge Abby to refer to a door handle. But if there is a need to make a clear distinction that you're referring to a door handle, then you can say boons on Debbie wounds on tabby. But most of the time, Sanjay B. Should be sufficient, as it should be fairly obvious that you're referring to a door handle. Okay, so in today's lesson, we learn that furniture in Korean is kabu and a sofa is super to talk about sitting on something we used the verb and that a dining table in Korean is shik tack and to refer to a dining chair. We add ship tacked to the world. That means a chair. Beecher. So what dining chair is chic? Tack? Ager. A bookshelf is tech tang, and a coffee table is cause your detector and tactile just means a table. A door in Korean is burned, and the verb to open is Florida. Lastly, a handle off any kind is some gabby. But to refer to a door handle, weaken, say boons on Gabby. Okay, so that's it for the General Furniture lesson in a house. In the next lesson will look at furniture found in bedrooms. So our season again in that lesson, but by 52. Lesson 25 General furniture (Review): Chicago. Chicago So path Silpa Sick tack Sick type H i h I six pack lida sick. Paige Reda, take down. Tick down. Tucked. Uh, Tector, Cause here Tapped. Uh, course here. Capta Boone. Moon sewn Dobby Sunday. Abby Onda. Uh, and, uh, your it are your Ridha sewn Dobby Sunday, Abby. A E j i h I So path Silpa Chicago Chicago. Sick tack. Sick tack six pack lida Sick tag Reda Boone Moon, take down. Tick down tucked. Uh, Tector, cause it tapped. Uh, cause here, Capta, you're die. Yoda. Onda. Uh, And, uh, so pie And, uh, so pie and, uh, every day on that Liza and that Buhner your ETA Bouna Arita. 53. Lesson 26 Bedroom furniture: Hello there and welcome to another lesson. And this time we're going to look at vocabulary related to furniture found in our bedrooms . Ginger. So let's speak in the first word is the bed and this is Tim there, Tim there. Let's say that together, Tim there, Tim Day. As mentioned in an earlier lesson, Chim means sleep, and the second syllable or tear means stage a platform. So chim, they're kind of means a sleeping stage, a bed. Let's now learn to say Lie on a bed. The verb to lie is nuke duped? That I say that with me? Nuke that Look that now let's say lie on a bed. Chim dead. Repeat after me, Tim Dead Tim dead. That was excellent. Baudone. Our next word is the wardrobe, the closet, and this is Dan or 10. This word is made up off what? Which means close and Tang, which we saw in our previous lesson. And it refers to a standing cage like structure where we put things in. There's practice saying a wardrobe. Wharton, repeat after me. 0 10 Well, 10. That's great. Now, in Korean, there is another word for a wardrobe, and this is Tang long tangle. There is a misconception that this word should be spelt as Tang long because it's often pronounced as Tang Long. However, the correct spelling is tangle. Also, this is actually a rather old fashioned term for a wardrobe closet, so most people will actually call a wardrobe or 10 rather than tunnel. However, this word is still used today, so it's still worth knowing about Let's practice saying this word tangle. Repeat after me. 10 long, 10 long. That was great. Well done. Now the next word also uses the word chang. And this is a chest of drawers, a dresser, and this is sort up. 10. It's hard up. 10. The word startup means a drawer so many furniture items can have set up. Let's practice saying a dresser, a chest of drawers in Korean. Sort Upton. Repeat. After me sought, Upton sought Upton. Let's now practice saying, Put in something and the verb we use is not no time in this world. The here patch in in the first syllable combines with the tea good in the second syllable to make a T. It sound so it's not no time. Repeat after me, not time not time. That was excellent. Let's now practice saying, Put in a closet or tang in auto and put in a dresser. Sort up tang in Datta. Repeat after me Tang. It oughta startup gang in auto. Great job. Well done. Now the next word is for a dressing table in this in Korean is wired. And there. Why wasn't there that the word project means makeup and tear, as we learned already means a platform or stage. So Hodge anchor refers to where we do our makeup. Also, in terms of pronunciation, that tear in the final syllable is read as there. So it's no heart tongue there. But it's hard. Yank tank. Let's practice saying a dressing table. Hi, Thank they Repeat after me. Heart Sank Day. Hi. Thank day. Great job that the next word for this lesson is the desk and it's check. Son check, son. Repeat after me Check son ticks on. That was great and to say, a desk chair. We follow the same rules as saying a dining chair, so we add checks on to the world chair. Do you remember what chair was in Korean? Yes, it's either. So a desk chair is Tech Sangeeta Tech Sangeeta Repeat after me. Tech Sangeeta TEXTILE Liza. That was great. Let's now practice sits on a desk chair. Tik sang E J and, uh, Chek Sang E J and repeat after me. Check Sanggojae and, uh, Tech, Sanggojae and the Excellent Job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn vocabulary related to bedroom furniture. We first learned that Abed is Tim Day, and the verb to lie is Gupta. The wardrobe. A closet is either or 10 or 10 long, though Tang Long is a more old fashioned term. The verb to put in to, say, Put something in the closet is daughter a chest of drawers. A dresser is sort up tank and a dressing table is hot day. A desk is Texan and a desk chair is tech Sangeeta. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we'll learn words related to items found in the kitchen. So I season again in that lesson. But by 54. Lesson 26 Bedroom furniture (Review): Tim Day, Tim. Day or down Oh, down Tan Long Tang long So wrapped on Sora Upton Hard And there hot sunny day Tech Some Teck Seng Teck Seng Lida Tik Sang Reda Do that Look that No Pa No time Teck Seng Lida Tik Sang Reda Tan Long Tang Long or down Down Tim Day Tim Day Tech Some Teck Seng hards on there Hot Sunday So wrapped on sort Upton No, pa, no time Do that. Look that Tim dead Tim The Gupta dang it dot Jiang in no time sought up down in the sought up tongue in the 55. Lesson 27 Kitchen tableware: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to table where? Such as plates and bowls and cutlery, spoons and chopsticks. So let's begin. First. A bowl in Korean is Could it could't. That could be quite tricky to say. So let's first practice saying that Repeat after me, could it could't now could. It is a pretty important word in Korea because rice, as in pop and any kind of soup based dish such as Tang and Gigi a served included. And in Korean. We make a distinction between bows, useful rice and bows used for soup. And they're cold pop. Could it and cook good it. Looking at these images, you can see that pop good. It has a small around shape and cook good. It is a bigger circle, but is spread out more. Let's practice saying these phrases Rice, Bo, pop good, it and soup. Oh, cook good it Repeat after me, pop Good pop. Could't cook. Could't cook good at great effort. Well done. The next word is for a plate, and this is topsy topsy chop. She is mainly used for serving Panton in Korea Mills, but depending on what kind of food and meal you have. You may have your main meal on chop you to Let's first practice saying that. Repeat after me. Topsy, topsy, that was excellent. The next word we have is for a cup, and this is a long word. So it's Cup Cup. Repeat after me Cup Cup, good job and to say, a mug in Korean, we say mug phonetically in Korean and add it to the word cup, so a mug is vulgar. Cup. Bulger Cup. Let's practice saying a mug. Margaret Cup. Repeat after me. Bulger Cup, Bulger Cup. That's excellent. Well done. The next word is for a glass and a class is tan. 10. Let's first say that together. Repeat after me. 10 10. Now justice. There are different kinds of class in English, such as a beer glass in a wine glass. Koreans also make that distinction. And just like a English, we mentioned the name of the drink in front of 10 to refer to that type of cross so appear glass is make to 10. A soldier class is soldier 10 in a wine glass is wine John. Now you may have also noticed that different sounds, but with Beck, chew and soju, Tan is pronounced as 10 because of the tear in the preceding syllable. Chew, however, with wine, Tan is just pronounced as 10 so it's make to 10 soldier 10 and wine. John. Let's practice these phrases. Repeat after me. Back to 10 soldier. 10 winds on excellent job, Odone. Okay, The final two words are the main eating cutlery in Korea, and they are spoons and chopsticks, spoons, a cold suit, Karak, sukar and chopsticks. A cold taught gotta took God suit en tot are what refers to the spoon and chopsticks in terms of how these tools are used. And Karak refers to the shape the long, thin handle they have in terms of pronunciation. In far speech, the patch him in suit and patty mean shot almost silent. So they said as soup Kara and Chaka. So again, soup, Karak and talk back also as a cultural reference. Unlike Chinese and Japanese chopsticks, Koreans use metal spoons and chopsticks, and this is because in the past, Korean royalty used silver spoons and chopsticks as silver change color. If it touched poison, so it was a way of protecting themselves. Now This tradition has kind of continued to the present day, though nowadays, spoons and chopsticks tend to be made off stainless steel rather than silver. Okay, so let's practice saying spoon and chopsticks soup. Kara and Chaka repeat after me. Su Kada. So Kara talk got I took God. I excellent. Finally, if you struggle to use chopsticks, you may need to ask for knife and a fork. And to request these you basically say these words phonetically in Korean, so a knife is di piu and a folk is poker. Remember that Korean language doesn't have an F sound. So when English words with the letter F A setting Korean is usually pronounced as appear up sound, which is similar to the peace sound in English, let's practice these words. Repeat after me. Knipe Poker. Excellent job today. Well done. In today's ascent, we learn important vocabulary related to table ware and cutlery. First we learned that a boat is could it? But we make a distinction between a rice bo pop. Good. It and a soup. Oh, cook good. It next a plate in Korean is top. She a cup is cup and to say, a mug. We say Bulger a cup. After that we learned that a glass is tan and to say, a beer glass, soldier glass or wine glass. We say the Korean word that refers to that drink and 10 so we can say make to 10 soldier 10 and winds at then we learned that a spoon is so Kara and chopsticks are talk Karak. And finally, knife and folk are ni proof and poker. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson, we're going to learn the words related to bigger kitchen utensils like pots. Implants are season in the lesson, but why? 56. Lesson 27 Kitchen Tableware (Review): cu that good at pop? Good ID, pop. Good. It cook good. It cook good it chop. See Help. See cup call Barg a cup. Bugger Cup 10. 10. Make to Dan. Baked it. Done. Should God up Su Kada I thought God, I talked God act and I put and I put poker. Poker. So God off Su Kada chop See topsy cup cop. I thought God, I talked God cu that good at poker. Poker cook. Good it. Who could it pop? Good ID, pop Good it 10 10 Bargor Cup, bugger cup make to Dan Baked it done, and I put and I put 57. Lesson 28 Pots and Pans: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to kitchen utensils such as pots and pans. So let's start. The first word is for a pot, and this is them. Be then, be let's say that together. Repeat after me. Then be then be then be is an extremely important kitchen. Two. As we make our cook in them, be as well as a personal favorite Lanyon. Now then, to serve cook, we need to use a Lato and later is aptly code coop cooked. Uh, let's say that together. Repeat after me cooked Kuchta. That was excellent. Now the next word is for a frying pan, and this is a loan word from English. So we say this phonetically in Korean. We mentioned in the previous lesson that there is no f sounding Korean. So when we say English words in Korean with an F sound, we use pure up. So a frying pan is pooed. AII pen put I pen. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Put I pen put I pen. That was great. We also mentioned in an earlier lesson that fried chicken can be called put. I did chicken and fried chicken. And similarly, some Koreans call frying pan for I pen rather than put I pen. So do you keep that in mind? The next word is a turner, but I had to research this and I'm not sure what it will be called in the US, But a turner that looks like this in Korean is T Egypt Gay t Egypt Gay Now in Korean The verb to turnover is t Egypt. So we changed this verb into a noun by changing path to K. So it's t Egypt Gay t zip gay. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me t Egypt Gay T EgyptAir Great efforts. The next word is for a kettle, and this is to John Gionta Now. True agenda refers to both a cattle you put on a stove, an electric kettles. So let's practice saying cattle Jude Under repeat after me. True Agenda Tujunga. Great job, Odone. Now the next word is for the pots you cook rice in. And this word is Pap sort. Pap sort. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Pap sort pop sort. Now, as you can imagine, the first syllable here pap means cooked rice. And this word. Salt is an old fashioned word, and traditionally rice was cooked in Korean kitchens in stop. Like This sort, however, was also used for other purposes, such as making cook. In modern Korea, things have moved on and most homes will have electric rice cookers that looks something like this. And this is called tongue G Pap sort tongue give up, sort the word chung G means electric. So we just add this phrase to Pap sort to make Chung give absolute. Let's practice saying electric rice cooker chung g pap sort. Repeat after me. Tongi Pap sort, tongue G perhaps sort. Great job, Odone. Now the next word is the utensil used to scoop up rice from pap sort. And this is Ju cop you got. And Chugach looks like this. Let's practice saying she got Repeat after me, Chuka to God. Great job, Odone. Now the last word in this lesson is the verb to scoop up, as in Scoop up the Rice. And this world in Korean is the do that Let's first practice this verb. Repeat after me do that. Did I in Korean? We use this verb. Did that to talk about serving rice pap and soup cook. So to say, serve or scoop up using Chugach Weaken. Say, Jew gaga door did, uh, and to say, serve, scoop up using Jack Lehto, we can say Joe did that. Now, when we want to say that we do something by using something we can use law or little now, in these examples, you can see that after two got we have a little and after creature we have law. This is because when the noun ends with a pattern, as in Chugach ends with a cheok bottom, then we use a little. But if it doesn't as in Tyre in Kuta doesn't end in patch him, then we just use law. Okay, so let's practice saying these phrases repeat after me gaga door to that cooked chado. Did I? Now let's practice saying scoop of rice with chugga choo gaga rope Ablett to that and scoop up soup with a ladle cooked Otto Kruger. Today. Repeat after me to Gago populated there. Shadow Cougar. Did I excellent job today? Well done. In this lesson, we learn vocabulary related to pots and pans in the kitchen and kitchen utensils. First, we learned that pots are called Nembe and Lay does our culture. Ah, frying pan is put. I pan, though, is sometimes also called fry pen, and a turner is T. J K a kettle. Both electric and non electric is to donde apart you cook rice in is pap sort and electric rice cookers are Tongi pap sort the U 10. So you used to scoop it. Rice is Chugach, and the verb to scoop up is did that. Finally, we use law or little to say that you do something with or buy something. Okay, so that's the end off this lesson on various kitchen utensils and pots and pans. In the next lesson will look at big electrical appliances found in the kitchen our season again in that lesson. But why? 58. Lesson 28 Pots and Pans (Review): then be then be Kuchta Kuchta Put I pen pry pen T EgyptAir Egypt Gay Ju John. Duh John Duh Pap sort pap silt Tongue G pap, salt tongue Give absolute Giuca. Juego! The guy did that law. Poodle law It all Giuca. Juego, Kuchta Kuchta t EgyptAir Egypt Gay. Then be then be put. I pen pry pen. Huge Onda John. Duh Pap sort paps Tilt Chung g pap salt tongue Give absolute law. Poodle law. It all did. I did that Cooked Taro. Did I cooked Taro? Did I to go. Goodall, did I to go. Goodall did that cooked shadow cougar did a cook Chado cougar today to guard good or papery ? Did I to God or pop it, did I? 59. Lesson 29 Kitchen Appliances: hi there. So in assessing, we're going to learn words related to appliances found in the kitchen. So let's begin. The 1st 1 is the gas range cooker, and this is a long word, and it's Cassa in G kassid Angie. Often Koreans were contracts there in and say Kassid Engy, Kassid Engy. Also, although it's not a correct way of saying it. Cheok in car is often pronounced as God, so people often say Gasser Gossett, Angie. But in this lesson, well, of course. Practice saying the right way. Less practice saying Kassid, Angie, repeat after me. Kassid Engie Kassid n G. Great job. Well done Now electric range cookers follow a similar pattern, and they're called tongue G d a N g. Taunggyi rangy. And as we learned in the previous lesson, this word chunky means electric or electrical less practice saying an electric range cooker . Chung g rangy. Repeat after me. Tongi. Rangy, telling. Get Angie. Excellent job, Odone. Now the microwave in Korean follows the same pattern, and it's called Chanda in G tons out NZ. The word challenger means electron, and we use this word in front off Lane G to refer to a microwave Let's try to say microwaving Korean Tunja Rangy Repeat after me. Tons at NZ. Turns out Andy, that was excellent. Well done. Now in English, we use the verb turn on to talk about turning on most appliances, and Korean language has a similar verb we can use to talk about turning on appliances. And this verb is car there. Kilda. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Kilda killed that. Okay, so to say, turn on the gas range cooker. It's kassid angel ricotta and turn on the microwave is Tanya Injury Kada. Let's practice saying these phrases Repeat after me. Kasid a in Jiddah Kelda Tunja Injury Kada. Great job, Odone. Now the next word is the fridge, and this in Korean is Deng Django Deng's angle. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Deng jangle Deng's angle. This syllable name comes from Chinese characters, and it means cold. And if you recall an earlier lesson, we mentioned that a popular cold Korean noodle is called Dingle and then in this word also means cold. Another word that uses name is the freezer and in Korean, a freezer is Deng Deng Go then don't go. And in this world. The second syllable tome means freeze frozen. So let's practice saying freezer in Korean, Deng Deng, go repeat after me, then don't go then don't go. Great job, Odone. Now the next appliance is a dishwasher, and in Korean, this is shik ease. Had Chucky Shakey's had Chucky, Schicchi means dishes or table where and said Chuck is a noun that means clean and wash. And we can add ghee to this world to make into a noun that means washer. So she keys. Had Chucky means dishwasher. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Shaggy's had Chucky Shakey's had Chucky. Now let's say turn on the dishwasher. Shakey's hatch. Ocular Kada Shakey's hatch. Ocular Chatah. Repeat After me, Shakey's had Chocula ricotta. She gives her Chocula Okada excellent job, Baudone that the final appliance from the kitchen is the oven, and this is a loan word and in Korean is open Alban. Now Korean language doesn't have a constant equivalent to the V sound, so V is pronounced as appear, which is actually more similar to the peace sound in English, less practice saying often in Korean or burn. Repeat after me. Oban Open. Let's say turn on the oven or burn their each other or burn their CADA repeat after me over in their kada or burn their Kada. Okay, great. Now the final appliance in this lesson is not always found in the kitchen, but sometimes it's in the kitchen and it's the washing machine in Korean is hair tacky said that g the word. This attack is a noun that means laundry and similar to the dishwasher. We can add a key to this now to make this into a washing machine. Now, in terms of pronunciation, when you say is het tacky, the Chiat but him in the second syllable carries over to the final syllable, and the Cheok in the third syllable is pronounced as a Sangyo, So it's not set tacky. It's set tacky, said Tuckey. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me set, Tuckey said that G, that was excellent road on. Okay, so today we learn various words related to kitchen appliances. First we learned that a gas range cooker is Cassidy rangy and an electric cooker is Tonga rangy. A microwave is called Tunja Renji. A fridge is Deng Django, and a freezer is thing. Don't go a dishwasher in Korean is shakey's had Chucky, and an oven is cold open. And finally the washing machine in Korean is set tacky to talk about turning on any appliances. We use the verb Kada killed that. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson will look at words related to other electrical appliances found around the house. So all season again in that lesson, but why? 60. Lesson 29 Kitchen Appliances (Review): casts it. Angie Kassid N g Tongi Rain d Ton Gaetane D Thanh Dad A. G. Tonda. Rangy Deng, Django Deng, Django Then don't go. Then don't go. Six keys had talkie sick is a Tookie or urban Oban said. Tacky set Tuckey Kaluga Cada said. Tacky set Tuckey Cast said A and G kassid n g. Deng, Django, Deng Django or urban Oban Tongue the Rain D ton gaetane d Ton Dad a g. Chandra Rangy Then don't go Then don't go. Six keys had talkie sick is a Tookie Kaluga Cada CASS arrange either kata Kasid A. Indeed, a cada shakey's had talked Gator kata. She keeps a jocular Kada said that Kirill Kada said back, It'll kata. 61. Lesson 30 General appliances: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to general appliances found around the house. So let's begin. The first word is a television, and this is a long word from English. So we say frenetically in Korean like this. Tell be John Teletubby junk. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Tell a B junk. Kayla. Be John. Also, just like how we call a television a TV Koreans also called television TV, but phonetically in Korean. So it's TB, TB. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. TB PB. That was great. Swelled on Now in the previous listen, we learned that the verb to turn on in Korean is Kada. So in this lesson we learned the verb to turn off. And this is good. Good that Let's practice saying that Repeat after me. Good. That good I That's great. Let's now say turn off the TV TB. They could TB there coulda repeat after me. TB there coulda, TB. There could. That was excellent. Well done. Now the next word is a computer, and this is again another long word. And it's come pewter computer. Let's say that together. Repeat after me computer computer. That was great. Now the word for laptop in Korean is also alone. Word. But it's not laptop. It's don't to book. Notable, I think in English. We tend to think of notebook laptops as smaller laptops, but in Korean, all laptops are called door to book. No to book. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. No table notable. That was great. Let's now say Turn off the computer computer recorder and turn off the laptop daughter Booger. Coulda repeat after me computes other coulda go to burger. Coulda Great job. Oh, done that. The next word is a vacuum cleaner, and this is Cheng Gong tongues or G tingling tongues. Okey the word Cheng Gong means vacuum, and Chung's oh is a noun that means clean. Just like how we added key to the dishwasher and the washing machine. We can add key to tonsil to say cleaner tongues. Ogea. This key actually means machine, so it's used with many kinds of machines, less practice saying a vacuum cleaner, tingling tongues or G. Repeat after me tingling tongues. Ogea tingling tongues. Org. Another useful verb we can use with machines is to work to operate in Korean. When we say use the vacuum cleaner, we use a verb that means to work to operate. And this verb is totally that two. Leader. Let's practice saying this verb. Repeat after me told Leader two leader. Let's now say operate used a vacuum cleaner, tingling tongues or get to leader tingling tongues or gator two litre. Repeat after me tingling tongues or get a tow leader. Tingling tongues. A Gator told leader. Excellent job. Well done. The final three words are important for different seasons in Korea, and the 1st 1 is for the freezing winters in career and it's the boiler. This again is a long word, so it's pool a lot. Boylan. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Boylan Boiler. That's great! Let's now say Turn off the boiler Boiler Kida Boy Lover Kida. Repeat after me, La Ricotta Boy, La ricotta. Excellent work world on Now someone's in Korea can be extremely hot and humid, and I doubt anyone in career can get through the summer without the following two appliances. And first it's the air conditioner and it's called a Are con ale. Come, This is a kind of a modified long word Let's practice saying Air con repeat after me ale con air con That's great that the last word is for the electric fan, and this is son Punggye. Some punggye. The second syllable prune means wind and air less. Practice saying some punggye. Repeat after me. Some punggye, Some Kyonggi. Great job. Well done. Finally, let's say turn off the fan something. Get Erica something. Get a coulda repeat after me something Erica. Some Congaree coulda great job today won't on. In today's ascent, we learned words related to appliances found around the house. First we learned that a television is television, but it's also called TB. A computer is a computer and a laptop ears and or to book a vacuum cleaner is tingling tongues, or G, and to talk about operating using a vacuum cleaner, we can use the verb told leader. Ah, boiler in Korean is Pola, and an air conditioner is air con. An electric fan in Korean is some funky. Finally, the work to turn off is good. Good that. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson, it we're going to learn the words related to the bathroom and particularly washing our face is so all season again in that lesson. But why 62. Lesson 30 General appliances (Review): tell. MP John 10. Leiby John TB Teepee Computer Computer No book, No turbo tingling tongues or G Tingling tongues Org. Poi law Apoula Ale Con Ale con son Punggye Some punggye Totally there two. Leader Good I Good I ale Con ale con computer computer poi law Apoula TB Teepee Son Punggye Some punggye tingling tongues or G tingling tongues. Org. Tell. MP John 10. Leiby John No book, No turbo. Good. I good. I totally there. Two. Leader TB. They're good I TV there. Could I computer Good I computer Gouda Poi loader to Lida pulling loader to leader singalong tongues or G Their leader tingling Chung's or Gator told leader. 63. Lesson 31 Washing faces: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn the words related to the bathroom. But we'll focus the language around how we wash parts of our faces. So let's begin. The first word is the wash basin, the bathroom sink and this is, say, young there, Sam Young there in this world said, means wash and beyond means face. And we learned about this syllable tear before, and it means a platform or stage. So Sam in there the washbasin kind of means the platform where we wash our face so don't make sense. Let's practice saying, Sam Monday. Repeat after me, Sam Monday, Sam Monday. That was great. Now the noun that refers to washing our face is says so, Say so and says who is a noun that refers to the act off washing our face in this world. So actually refers to hands so it kind of means washing hands or washing our face with our hands. Let's first practice sayings Hazel. Repeat after me. Sassou Sassou. Okay, so to make this now into a verb, that means to wash face, we add had a at the end, so the verb to wash face is says Shuhada SE Suha Oda. Repeat after me, says Ohata, says Ohata. Great job now to wash our face and hands, we often use a soap, though there are now lots of different things that people use. But soap in Korean is P new p. New. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me. Pino Pino, Excellent job, Walden. Let's now move on to words related to brushing our teeth. And first it's the toothbrush and this is chase sore. She saw the first syllable CI refers to teeth, and you find a lot of words related to teeth. Use this syllable, for example. The Korean word for dentist is cheek choir Sequa, and the second syllable sole means brush. So Chisso quite literally means toothbrush Now, in terms of pronunciation, all those horror is pronounced as soil when it's used alone when it's used with cheese to say, toothbrush is pronounced as sole, so it's not cheese. Hole is just so tous soul less practice saying that. Repeat after me. I just saw. I just saw That was great. Now the Korean word for toothpaste is G yak t. Yeah, if you didn't know. Ready the Korean word for medicine is yak So tiac kind of means tooth medicine, toothpaste. I guess it is tooth medicine. Let's practice saying tiac, repeat after me Key yet T Yeah, excellent work. Well done. Now the noun that refers to brushing our teeth He's young. T j young teacher Young TD is a noun that refers to the act off brushing our teeth. Let's first practice saying Young teacher, Repeat after me. Young t deter Young cheated. Okay, So similar to washing our face to make young TD into a verb, we simply add, had a at the end, so the verb to brush teeth in Korean is young. T Jihadia Yang tze Harder. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Young t zero had a young t j had a fantastic job Well done. Finally, we're onto shaving, but before we start shaving, we need to put on the shaving foam. And shaving foam is the only long word in this lesson, So its share e being palm shaving palm as mentioned previously, there is no V sounding Korean, so a V sound when it said frenetically in Korean, is said as a peep, which is more similar to the B sound in English. And again, F sound doesn't exist in Korean. So is pronounced as P up, which is similar to the P sounded English. So it's Sher e being palm shaving palm less practice saying that Repeat after me shaving Palm shaving Palm Great job. Now to talk about putting on shaving foam, we use the verb parter that part of that. Let's say that together. Repeat after me part of that part of that. Let's now say, Put on shaving foam shaving Palmer powder shaving Palmer powder there. Repeat After me shaving. Palmer padded that shaving Palmer part of that. That was quite tricky to say it, but you did really well. Now, lastly, the noun that means shave in Korean is beyond or Lyondell beyond, as we learned before, means face and tour means knife. So it refers to the act off shaving. However, this world beyond. It refers to shaving hair off the body as a whole rather than just a face. Let's first practice saying bundle. Repeat after me, Young door Yandle. That was great. Now to say shaver, we add key to bandeau, so a shaver is beyond doggy beyond O G and the verb to shave is made by adding harder to handle, similar to the other verbs we learned in this lesson. So it's beyond or harder beyond Ohata. Let's practice saying these two words. Repeat after me beyond O G. Beyond Ohata. Excellent job Today won't on. Today, we learned was related to how we wash or clean parts off our face. First we learned that the washbasin is samu. In there, the noun wash face is says Ooh, and the verb to wash face is, says Shuhada, and soap in Korean is Pino. A toothbrush is chisel and toothpaste is TIAC in the now that refers to the act off. Brushing teeth is Yankee Jill, and the verb to brush teeth is young. T Jihadia shaving, forming Korean is shaving palm, and the bob to put on is part of that. The noun that refers to the act of shaving is beyond or in a shaver is beyond Augie, and the verb to shave is beyond a Honda. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson, we'll learn words related to showers and baths, so I'll see you soon in that lesson. But by 64. Lesson 31 Washing face (Review): say Monday, Say Monday. Says WHO? Says Who? P No Pino She's solar. She saw t Yeah, Tia young t do young to did beyond Dole the under Shea being palm shaving palm beyond o G beyond o G. Says Who? Hatta says Ohata. Young Teoh Hatta Young to deal Hatta parted I para ayuda beyond Ohata beyond Ohata. Young t do young to did. She's solar. She saw t Yeah, Tia Young, Teoh Hatta Young Teal Hatta say Monday. Same and a beyond Dole Yandle Beyond or G beyond o G parted I Partida Shea being palm shaving palm beyond Ohata Beyond Ohata says. WHO? Says WHO? P No, Pino says. Who? Hatta says Ohata. 65. Lesson 32 Showers and Baths: Hello there again. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to showers and baths. So let's get started first. The Korean word for shower is a long world and its sharp war shower. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Shallow shower now similar to the verbs we learned in the previous lesson. We can change this into a verb to shower by adding Hodder. So to shower is shower harder. Shower had a Let's say that together. Repeat after me shall WADA show WADA. That was great. Wot done. Let's now learn the Korean word for a shower, cubicle or shower booth. And this is shy Woz sugar. How Washington, As we learned before this word shit refers to a room but showers. It doesn't refer to the whole room, but rather the cubicle with in the bathroom. But if you go to gyms in Korea shower, she can refer to the room where there are lots of showers rather than a single shower cubicle. So be mindful of how this world can be used differently in different situations. Less practice saying shower should repeat after me. Shall I wash it? Shall I wash it? That's excellent well done. The next three words are what we use in the shower toe wash ourselves. And the first word is shampoo and this is a loan word. So it's shampoo, shampoo. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Shampoo. Shampoo. That was great. Well done in the next word is for the conditioner, and this in Korean is Lindsay Linzer. Now there are some cream words that seem tohave origins in English but is used in another way in Korean, and Lindsay is definitely one of those. Lindsay comes from the word rinse, but in Korean, it's used to describe conditioners these English words that are used differently in Korean . Our code congres sh a combination off Korean and English. Let's practice saying Lindsay, repeat after me, Lindsay Linzer. That was great. The last word for what we use in the shower is the body wash, and this is a long word. So it's party wash she party uasi. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Party uasi party uasi. Excellent job, Odone. The last word related to showers is the verb that means to wash one's hair, and this is body cam body cams. Body means head and contact has many different meanings, but one of those is to wash our body and head so bodyguard that means to wash one's hair. Now, in terms of pronunciation, power in Cantor is pronounced as that. So it's come there come there, less practice saying to wash one's hair body. Come there. Repeat after me body comes there. Body comes there. Excellent job, Odone. Now let's look at words related to baths, and the first word is the noun that means a bath. And this is Borgo. More guilt now, as we learn in an earlier lessen, the syllable York refers to a bath and the first syllable mark means to wash. Also because of connected speech, the Cheok Batam in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this word is pronounced as war guilt, more guilt. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. More guilt, more guilt. Okay, that was great. By now, you can kind of guess how we change this into a verb. And if you guess that we change this into its verb form toe, have a bath by adding had at the end, then you guess correctly. So the world form off. Borgo is warrior Okada. More Jacada. Repeat after me bogey Okada Borger Okada. That was great wot done. Now the next word is the bathtub and this is your job. York Joe. Now, in terms of pronunciation, the second syllable chore is pronounced as jaw. So it's York jaw Your job. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. York Joe, York Joe. That was excellent. Swirled on the final word in this lesson is four towels Now. A lot of Koreans do call towers phonetically in Korean power, So if you're ever unsure what to call towers in Korean, then you can refer to it as a tower. However, there is a Korean word for this, which is more commonly used. And it's soo gun. Sue gun. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Sue Gun Sue gun. Fantastic job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn words related to showers and bath. First, the noun for shower in Korean is shower, and it's verb form to shower is shower harder. Shower cubicle in Korean is Shah washer, and what we used in the shower, shampoo, conditioner and body wash are called shampoo Lindsay and party washy the verb to wash one's hair is body Gonta. The noun for bath is Borg yolk, and the verb to have a bath is Boo Okada bath tub in Korean is your actual. And finally towers in Korean is called Sue Gone, but you can also call it phonetically in Korean Tower. Okay, so that just about covers the main vocabulary related to showers and bath. In the next lesson, we learn words we used to address people and to talk about people. So I'll see you soon again in the lesson. But why? 66. Lesson 32 Showers and baths (Review): Shar war shower. So I was sitting. So I was it Sam poo Sam poo greens, Dean said. Paddy was see patio see more guilt, more guilt. York Joe York Joe So gone So gone, pal Long power Sure, I wore Hatta Xiao Ohata Body come morning and Bogle Kada Bogo Kata York Joe York Joe More guilt, More guilt Bogle Kada Bogo kata shar wall shower Sau Wasit Shall I? Was it sure I wore hot? Uh Xiao Ohata body Come border Uganda Sam poo Sam Poo beans Dean said Paddy was see patio See through gone so gone Pau long power. 67. Lesson 33 People adults: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn the words related to people but will focus on adults. So let's get started now in Korean, there are two words for adults, and they are sunk in song in an Awed and Auden. Now it's Hung in is based on Chinese characters, but Aaden is based on Korean language in song in song means completed, finished and in means. A person so it's hung in means a completed person, a grown up person. Both of these terms are used frequently in Korean and in many situations. These terms can be used interchangeably, but there are also situations where one can be used but not the other. In general, you will cease hung in used mawr informal documents and also in shop signs where there are different prices for Children and adults. But in spoken Korean, orden is used more often. However, it's important to note that this is not an absolute rule. So don't be surprised if you see or hear these words used differently to what I've just explained. Both of these terms are general terms to refer to adults and are not used to address people directly so you wouldn't try to get someone's attention by calling them hung in order less practice saying Hung in an autumn repeat after me song in song in Orden Auden. That's excellent. Now the next word is what we used to refer to elderly people, and it's audition orders in we can say audition toe address elderly people. So if you want to catch an elderly person's attention, you can call them audition. But we can also use this term to refer to elderly people. Let's practice saying audition, repeat after me orders in orders in. That was great. Well done. The next word is used to address married men, and it's ah, charts. She I just see we use this word to address people directly, but also when we're referring to people, it's important to know that this is generally used by Children when their address male adults. But you can also use this word to address people who are much older than you. For example, if you're 30 years old and you're addressing someone who seems to be in their fifties, then you can call them. I just see as they're too young to be addressed as audition but there is big enough age gap between you and the man to address that person as ajusshi. Now, Clearly, there are times when it's really hard to tell whether someone is married. But this idea off I just keeping used to address married men is a general usage guideline, and Children will call male adults ajusshi regardless of whether they're married or not. Let's practice this word. Ajusshi. Repeat after me. I just see. I don't see. That was great. Well done. The next word is used to address married women, and it's Ah, Juma Ajumma. The rules of usage with Ajumma is similar to Ajusshi, but there's a lot of negative connotation with the word ajumma, as Ajumma is seemed to be a lot more aggressive when compared to unmarried women. A nice way of putting it is that Ajumma is considered to be forthright. Now, of course, that's not necessarily a bad quality in a person, But Korea is a collective society, and nobody wants to be seen as someone who is opinionated and disagrees with a group. So what I'm trying to say is that we should be more careful off addressing people as ajumma than when we're addressing men as a juicy as if you call someone in their early thirties Ajumma, they can get offended even if they really are married. Now, my rule of thumb on using Ajumma is unless I'm certain that the lady I'm talking to is at least in their forties. I wouldn't call them Ajumma. There are other ways to address people or catch their attention, such as chard. Geo, which kind of means Excuse me. So that should be a pretty safe route to follow on using ajumma less practice saying, Ajumma, repeat after me. Hi, Jim. My ahjumma. Okay, that's great. Now, the next two words are what we would use to address people who are unmarried. The first word is for unmarried women, and it's Ah Kashi og. I see. Now, Agasshi actually just means a young lady, so it doesn't really refer to an unmarried woman. And there is another word that refers to unmarried women. And this is Charna Tanya. But China is not used to address people, but is a more general term to talk about unmarried women. I got C, on the other hand, is used address young women. So if you're in a restaurant, and you want to call over a female waiting staff who seems quite young. Then you can call that person Agassi. However, this word is only used by people who are older than the person that addressing. So a 40 year old man or woman can call a young lady who seems to be in the twenties Agassi . But if you're in your twenties and you want to call a young lady who is working as a waitress and seems to be in twenties also, you shouldn't be calling on Agassi. That's not appropriate again, a more appropriate way off catching that person's attention east to say Chalky. Oh, okay, Let's practice saying Agassi, repeat after me, I got C, I got C. That's excellent. Well done. Now the next word is the opposite off China, and this world literally means an unmarried man. And it's Chunga Chunga. The rules of usage for this is similar toe Agasshi. It's generally used by people who are older than the young man they're talking to. Let's practice saying hunger. Repeat after me, Chunga, Chunga. Excellent job today. Well done. Today we only covered a few words, but there was a lot of uses rules we had to explain. First, we learned that there are two words for adults sung in and aaden for elderly people we can refer to and address them by audition. Married men are are just she and married women are ajumma that we need to be careful of addressing women by Adama as that this term has some negative connotations. Young ladies can be addressed as Agassi and unmarried men can be addressed as hunger. The only those who are older than the person they're addressing can use these homes. When referring to unmarried women, we can use the term China. Okay, so that was another long lesson. In the next lesson will look at vocabulary related to Children so all season again in that lesson. But why? 68. Lesson 33 People adults (Review): song in song in Awed and Auden Order Sin Orders in. I does see I don't see Adama. Adama. Ah, God. See Agassi tongue at Chunga Charna Tonio Awed and Auden order sin orders in tongue. Got Tonga Charna. Tonja. Ah, God See Agassi song in song ing? I does see, I don't see I had, um a Adama. 69. Lesson 34 People children: Hello there. So this lesson is all about words related to Children. So let's get started. Will begin with the most general word for Children and is ah e I. I is a general term to refer to Children, and it refers to babies and also Children up to the age of about 11 or 12. Let's first practice saying that Repeat after me. I I that was great. Now we can use this term I when we ask people about their kids, and often I is contracted to a and in spoken Korean. The use of this contracted form is very common. There is another term for Children, and it's aud in i e or deny, and this is often shortened to Audie any audie knee. The word audience is an adjective that means young, so this term means a young child or young Children, therefore, or deny or RG ni, refers to Children from the age of four or five to about 10 or 11. And we don't use these terms toe. Ask about people's Children less, practice saying or deny and Audie knee Repeat after me, Audie Me, Audie Knee, Audie Nike, Audie and I. Great job well done. The next word is a baby and the Korean word for this is ah G Oggi. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Ah, G I g. That's great. In spoken Korean, we also refer to babies as eggy and in baby talk. Some people call babies Aga so there are some variations off this word. Aggie. The next word in this lesson is for teenagers, and we'll show you two different ways to refer to teenagers. The first term is ship there. Ship there. The word ship means 10 and tear refers to people who are in that age range. It's similar to English phrases like people in their twenties or people in the thirties which in Korean would be the ship there. And Sam ship there. So ship that refers to people who are in their teens. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me ship there. Ship there ship. There is a general term that refers to people in their teens. So if you want to be more specific and talk about one person, then you can add different. Now owns after it that describes that person, for example, ship there I means a child in their teens and ship. Their taxing means a teenage student as taxing means student. Let's practice these phrases. Repeat after me ship. They I ship there taxing Excellent job Odone. Now the second way off, referring to teenagers east to say tongue young Tung Yuan. The word Chung Yuan refers to someone who has reached maturity both physically and mentally . So while it can refer to someone in their late teens, you can also be used to refer to people in their twenties. Also, Chunyan is a general term that refers to young people as a group, but it can also be used to refer to individuals. And when it's used to refer to individuals, it's used to refer to a young man rather than a young woman. Less practice saying Chunyan, Repeat after me. Tongue young Cheung Yung. Excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn various words related to Children. First, Children in general are cold. I and this can be shortened to a Children from the age off. 4 to 11 are referred to as or deny or any babies are RG, though they can be called a G or AGA to refer to teenagers. We can use the term ship there in a more general sense, but we can also use this word with other. Now is to refer to specific teenagers such as ship there I or ship there taxing. Lastly, we can use Chung Yuan to refer to someone who has reached maturity physically and mentally , so we can use this term to refer to older teenagers as well as people in their twenties. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. In the next lesson will look at words related to schools. So our Susan again in that lesson, but by 70. Lesson 34 People Children (Review): I I Okay, a or in I already Ni oggi RG a g eggy ship there. Ship there sipped their I sipped a I sipped their huck sing sip taxing tone Yon tongue Young auditing I e already ni i i a a tone yon tone young ship there Ship there sipped their huck sing sip, taxing, sipped their I sipped a I ah g RG a g eggy. 71. Lesson 35 Schools: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words for schools such as high schools and universities. So let's begin. First. We have the word for preschool. Now. Names of these schools can be different for each country, but by preschool. I'm referring to schools for kids between the ages off about to enforce, and this, in Korean is already needs it. Audie in Egypt, as we learned in the lesson before, or any means our child or Children and chip means a house so or in Egypt means Children's house in create. These schools are heavily subsidised, and it's a way for the government to encourage people to have Children. As Korea has one of the lowest birth rates in the world, let's practice saying preschool audience Egypt. Repeat after me, Audie in Egypt, Audie in Egypt. That's great. Well done. The next stage of schooling is the reception or the kindergarten, and this in Korean is U T. One U T. One, the first syllable in this word you means a young child, so you'll see a lot of words related to Children. Use this syllable you. Let's practice saying you to one Repeat after me u T one u T one. That's great swell. Done. Now let's look at the word for school, and this in Korean is hack your hack. Your the word hack means knowledge and cure means school, and we will see this word hack your used in other school names, such as primary school and high school. In terms of pronunciation. The second syllable cure is pronounced as secure because of the cheok, but him in the first syllable. So it's pronounced as hack your hack, your let's practice saying that. Repeat after me hack you hack your That was great. Now the Korean word for primary school elementary school is chore them. Hack your Children hack you. In this world, chore means beginning primary and two means rank or level. So Children hack your means. Primary school, Elementary school. Let's practice saying Children, hack your repeat after me Children hack you Children hack your That was great. Now, in Korean, when we talk about going to school, we don't just use of up. That means to go. There is a particular verb we use, and it's part neither Canada. We use this verb to talk about going to a place on a regular basis because we have to do something there. For example, if you go to the gym three times a week, you can also use this verb Canada to talk about going to the gym on a regular basis. So when we talk about going to school, as in a 10 school, we used a verb. Canada. Let's practice saying this verb. Repeat after me. Canada Tanita Let's now say go to a primary school. Children have curator Canada Children Hack your Tanita. Repeat after me, Children hack Ural Tanita Children Hack your Canada! That was great wot done Now in Korea, all Children go to primary school for six years and then they go to middle school for three years. You know, schools a cold chum hack your June Ha Kyo. The first syllable tomb means middle, so this word literally means middle school. One thing to keep in mind in terms of pronunciation is that in far speech the here sound in hack, your almost disappears so it sounds like to mock your to Mac. You'll less practice saying that. Repeat after me to Macchio, Joe Nacchio. Let's now say go to middle school. Two more accurate Hanada. Two more accurate Hanada. Repeat after me, June. Accurate Hanada to mark your route. Anita, that was great. Swot Done. Now, once you finish middle school, then you're on to high school. And this is another stage of schooling where you spend three further years and high schools in Korean are corden. Hack your according hack your and this first syllable court means high. So this name does mean high school. Less practice saying Corden back your repeat after me, Corden, hack your according a cure That was excellent. Well done. Now the final school word in this lesson is for universities. And this in Korean is Teja Cure. Take back your the syllable tear means big. So this word means a big school, A university Less practice saying that Repeat after me Tak you'll attack you. That was great. Let's now say go to a university. Tacular it, Hanada! They accurate Anita. Repeat after me. They accurate Anita. They accurate Anita. Fantastic job, Odone. In today's ascent, we learned that a preschool in Korean is Audie in Egypt and reception kindergarten is called you chew on. The word for school is hack your and primary school is Children hack yo below school is Chukyo, and a high school is called in a queue. A university is called tack you, and to talk about going to school or anywhere else on a regular basis to do something, we use the verb Canada. Okay, great. So that's it for this lesson and in the next lesson will learn words related to schools such as the classroom and exams. I'll see you soon again in that listen but way. 72. Lesson 35 Schools (Review): all he needs. It already needs it. U T one u T one ha Kill ha! Kill Children! Hack your Children Hack Yo Tune Hot girl to not go Corden Hack your according AC your They have a girl path Gil Pani Dah Canada! They have a girl path Gil Tune Hot girl to not go Ha Kill ha que Already needs it all. He needs it u t one u t one Children Hack your Children Hack Yo Corden, hack your according back your Pani Dah Canada Hockey Order Tanita Hack You ordered Hanada Juna Gorder Tanita Jim Accurate Hanada pay half gilded Canada Terracotta Tanita. 73. Lesson 36 The classroom: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn the words related to the classroom. So let's begin. The first word is the classroom, and we briefly mentioned this word in another lesson before. And it's your ship, your city. In this world, cure means teaching, and she'll means a room. Soak Yushin means a room where teaching takes place now. In the previous lesson, we mentioned that in Hack your Cure refers to the school. And although both hack your and curative both have cure their based on different Chinese characters, one mean school and the other means teaching. Let's first practice saying the classroom kosher. Repeat after me cure shit cure shit. That was great. Well done. Now let's look at some words related to the classroom. The first word is the lesson, and in Korean, this is so up Su up. Let's practice saying a lesson so up. Repeat after me su up su up. That was great. Now to say, take a listen. Koreans used a verb to that. Did that did. That means to listen, and we use this verb as a way of saying that we'll listen to someone's teaching in so up Let's first practice to listen. Did that repeat after me did that? Did the let's now say Take a listen sober? Did so billeted that repeat after me. So overrated. So a belated, that excellent work. Well done. Now the two people always found in any lesson are the teachers and students. And in Korean, a teacher is sons. Hang name something them. The actual word for teacher is something, but we almost always use it with this word. Nim, as Nim is a way off showing respect to someone in Korea. A teacher is a highly respected person in the classroom, so it's important for a student to be respectful to the teacher. Let's practice saying a teacher sensing them. Repeat after me Sons Inc name Sons Inc name. That was great. Now the next word is the student, and this is hack sing, taxing. Let's first practice saying this. Repeat after me, taxing boxing. That was great. And to refer to students from different schools such as primary school, we say the first part off the school name and then say taxing. So a primary school student is Children. Hack sank in a middle school student is Chung taxing. And as you can imagine, ah, high school student is cording axing. So a university shooting is yes, taxing less practice. A couple of these phrases repeat after me. Children axing Jim Axing Excellent job. Odone, now a key activity that takes place in any lesson, is studying in the noun. That means studying in Korean is kombu combo. I say that with me. Com bull kombu. And to make this into a verb form to study, we attach Hodder and say, kombu Hatta Kombu had a Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Kombu had a kombu had a That was great. The next word is something that I really did at school. And hopefully I'm not the only one here. And this is homework now. Homework in Korean is J. Okay, let's say that together. Repeat after me Soup day soup. Today we can also make this into ever form to do homework by adding had a at the end. So to do homework is soup. Tejada, Soup Tejada. Let's say that together. Repeat after me Soup Jihadia. So Jay had, uh, excellent job, Odone. The final word for this lesson is every student's nightmare, and it's the exam examine Korean Is she Siem? The here in the second syllable is silent in far speech. So it's him. Him. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Him She, um that was great. Now, to talk about taking an exam, we can use quite a few verbs. The common verbs we used to talk about taking exams is cheetah poor there and had a Now these verbs all have different meanings when used in different contexts. But whichever verb you used in this context, they all mean to take an exam. So let's practice using all three verbs to say to take an exam. So it's she armored Tschida Como pulled that And Xiamen, huh? We bit off to me. Xiamen Sida, See armor pulled there Siumut Honda Fantastic job today. Well done. Today we learn vocabulary related to the classroom. First we learned that the classroom in Korean is caution and lessons accord sue up to talk about taking lessons. We use the verb to that which means to listen. The teacher is called sons and name and students are taxing to refer to students from different schools. We add the first part of the school name to hack sing so we can say Children axing June axing colden axing and taxing Announcer Study is kombu, and it's ver form is combo Honda. The noun for homework is subject, and a verb to do homework is soup. Giada finally exams in Korean is she, um, And to talk about taking exams. We can use the verbs Cheetah poor there and had a Okay, so that was another long listen, but that's it for today. In the next lesson, we look at words related to school subjects. So our Susan again in that lesson, But why? 74. Lesson 36 The classroom (Review): coursera cool Threw up to up sons and Nim sensing name Hack sing Taxing Jordan hacks ing Children hacks ing combo combo So day soup day See hum siem to die Did that kombu hatta kombu Haida soup Tejada So data t the CDA combo combo sons Ing Nim Sons Inc name to, uh to up hack sing Taxing Jordan hacks ing Children hacks ing soup Day soup day See Hum siem coursera Cool Shit Kombu Hatta Kombu Hatta Soup Tejada Soup data t the Thida to die Did that So a bird to die. So build it there. See Homola Sida, CEO Matilda. 75. Lesson 37 School subjects: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn the words related to school subjects. So let's begin. The first word is the school subject, and this in Korean is choir more. Climb all. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Crime or climb or that's great. Well done. Now let's look at words. Four different school subjects. First word is for math, and this is Sue Hack Su Hack. As we learned before. The second syllable hack refers to knowledge, and this first syllable suit means number. So SWAC means knowledge about numbers. Math. Let's say SWAC repeat after me, so I So I That was great. Well done. Now let's learn to say Be good at math and to say this we use the phrase tire hand. Child under tire means well, and Honda is a variation of the verb Hodder, which means to do so. The literal translation off this phrase means to do well now in terms of pronunciation, because off the connected speech, the lira by Tim Entire carries over to the second syllable. So this is red as Sharonda, Chad under let's first practice saying Sharonda, repeat after me Sad Onda ta Rhonda Now, let's say Be good at math swagger. Sharonda Swagger is Sharonda. Repeat after me so ago. Tallinder. So I go. Tallinder. Excellent job, Odone. The next subject name is science, and this is choir hot, quite hot. And as you can imagine, the first syllable choir refers to science. So Quahog means knowledge about science. Let's first practice saying Quahog, Repeat after me. Quite hot, quite hot. Okay, let's now say Be good at science Quagga Tallinder Choir, Great Aronda. Repeat After me, Quagga. Its had under Quiet, very tired. Under that was excellence Well done. The next two subjects are languages, and they are Korean and English. First Korean is cool. Gar Kuka. The first syllable cook means country and all means language. So this name refers to the subject off Korean language. Now away from school subjects, we will refer to Korean language as hang Google, as Hangu means Korea. But Korean as a school subject is called Kruger Cougar. And as you could hear, the kyat bottom in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this is pronounced as Kuba. Let's practice saying that repeat after me kuka Kruger Now, when referring to languages. In general, we say the word or syllable that refers to that country and add are such as Hang Gougar. And this is the same for English, which in Korean is young, are young girl. The United Kingdom in Korean is young book, which is made up off young, meaning the UK, England and cook meaning country. So we take the first syllable young and combine it with our to make younger English. Let's practice saying English younger. Repeat after me. Young young, That was great. Now let's say be good at English Young Order, Tonda Young order Tawanda. Repeat after me. Young ordered Saranda. Young ordered Honda. Great job. Well done. Now the next two subjects arm or creative subjects and they are art and music. First art is bees. Her be so now in this word, the first syllable me means beauty and soon means skill or technique. So this subject missile means skills about beauty art. Let's practice saying art visa. Repeat after me. Visa Misa. Excellent. Your vote on the next word is music, and this is a Mark Puma now similar to how the English word music can be used to talk about music in general. Lamarque is also used to talk about music in general and, as you could hear in terms of pronunciation, the museum. But him in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this word is pronounced as you Mark Who? Mark. Let's practice saying Music UMA Repeat after me. Puma to mark Excellent job, Odone. Now another important school subject is history, and this is your CSA. Yeah, Ochse. Let's practice saying Yeah, Aqsa, repeat after me. Yeah, Ochse, Yeah, Ochse. That was great. Now, this time, let's look at geography and this is T D TD. The first syllable G means Earth, and sometimes geography is called Tedy Hack. But this word is only used in universities and in middle schools and high schools. Geography is called Tedy. Let's practice saying geography TD Repeat After me. TD CD. Good job, Odone. The final subject name is P. Physical education. And in Korea, this is chair. You tell you, chair refers to the body and you means educate. So this name change means education of the body. Physical education, less practice saying this word took. Repeat after me tell you, tell you fantastic job today, world on. In today's lesson, we learn that school subject in Korean is Kramek. Math is SWAC, and science is Quad Korean language, as a school subject is called Kruger, and English is cold. Younger arts in Korean is visa, and music is Huma. History is you. Aqsa and geography is called Tedy, though it's also called Tedy Hack at universities. And finally, we learned that physical education is Take a look now to talk about being good at something we can use the phrase Sharonda charred under. Okay, so that's it for this lesson on school subjects and in the next lesson will learn words related to students tools at school, such as a pencil case and a ruler. So how Susan again in that lesson, but why? 76. Lesson 37 School subjects (Review): climb or climate Su hack Souare Wow! Hot, quite hot. Who call Google Young Ah young Ah, these me sir Houma UMA Yack Sir, You Ochse TD CD. You tell you tire Honda Ta Rhonda! Climate climate bees Me, sir Who? UMA. Wow, that Quahog. So hack Souare td CD Yack Sir You Ochse young Ah young Ah Who call who Go say you tell you Tire Honda Ta Rhonda! So how good? Ta Rhonda! Sure. Kaguta Rhonda Young order Ta Rhonda! Young water! It's Honda! 77. Lesson 38 Students' tools: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to school equipment, such as pencils and rulers. So let's begin. The first word is something we learned before and it's a school bag. In Korean, This is check car bang, check Gabon. In this word, check means a book and carbon means a bag. So this word kinda means a book bag. Let's practice saying check carbon. Repeat after me. Check gabang. Check gabang. That was great. Let's now look at what we can find in the school bag. First, we have the textbook and this is cure. Cure quasar. In this word, cure means teach. Hua means school subjects and saw refers to books. So this name means a book to teach about school subjects. In terms of pronunciation, the second syllable is pronounced as Gua. So it's cure quasi, cure quasi. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Cure croissant. Sr. That's excellence, well-done. Next, let's look at the word for a notebook. A put we write in, and this in Korean is Cong, check. Check. In this word kong means NT. So this phrase, contact means a book empty of words. So it's a book we write in less practice saying, come check, repeat after me. Come check. Comm check. Great job, well-done, less. Now learn the word for a pencil case, and this is period Tang, period tongue. Now in this word pill, tongue, pill means writing and tone means a case. So PIL tongue means a writing case, our pencil case. Let's practice saying pencil case. Period, Tong. Repeat after me. Period, Tang, period, tone. Excellent job, well-done. Now the next word is pencil, and this is yon period, eon period. And in this word, the first syllable young, means lead in the pencil. Let's say yum, pill together. Repeat after me, young period, eon period. Now let's practice saying use a pencil. The verb to use in Korean is Sudan. Sudan. And interestingly, the verb to write is also Sudan. So please do keep this in mind for future. Let's practice saying the verb to use Sida. Repeat after me. Sudan. Sudan. That's great. Let's now say use a pencil. Young pillars that young Peter's, so they're repeat after me. Young pillars so that young Peters. Excellent job, Oden. Now if we make a mistake with a pencil, then we need to rub it off. And the next word is a rubber, an eraser. And this in Korean is T h2, k to k. Now the Creon verb to erase, to rub off is actually to that. And we can make this into a noun form that does this action by adding care to the verb stem. It's similar to the Turner, which we'll learn before. And this in Korean was TG K. And this is made from the verb to Egypt that let's practice saying a rubber and Eraser tool NG. Repeat after me, 2G. 2g. Now let's say use a rubber to get us to get a soda. Repeat after me, to get a soda. To get a soda. Great job. Vote on. The next word is a ruler. And this in Korean is, let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Let's now say use a ruler. Chatter. Chatter. So the repeat after me. Chatter Sida, charters. Great job Oden. Now another useful tool, particularly in the math class is the calculator. And this in Korean is cares and care Sandy. In this word, Kaizen is a noun that means calculation. The verb to calculate is Cezzane hada. So similar to how we made other machine names in Korean, such as a dishwasher and a washing machine. We can add a key to the noun Kaizen to make you a calculator. Cares, NGI, cares, NGI. Less practicing that. Repeat after me. Cares, Angie cares NGI. That's great. Now let's say use a calculator, cares Angular's, their care Zang getter. So that repeat after me. Ks Angular's Saddam Hussein Gators soda. Excellent job, well-done. Now the final word in this lesson is the pen. And this is a really easy word as it's a long word and is pen. Pen. Now, I don't think we need to practice that as it sounds exactly the same in both languages. In today's lesson, we went over some key vocabulary for school equipment. First, a school bag is check gabang. Textbooks are cure croissant, and a notebook is come check. A pencil case is period tone, and a pencil is yum pair, a rubber, an eraser is UGA, and a ruler is a calculator, is Ks ING. And lastly, UPENN is pen. And to talk about using anything, We can use Sida. And this verb also means to write. So to keep this in mind for the future, that's it for today. And in the next lesson, we'll learn words related to sports in Korean. So I'll see you soon again in the lesson. But why 78. Lesson 38 Students' tools (Review): take a bung tick. Gabon Que quads are que choisir Com tech com Check Pay toll, period tone young period. Young period. Do you get to you? Okay? Huh? Huh? Case hyung gi que sang gi pen pen sued. I said, I case Hyung gi que sang gi que quads are que choisir Pen, pen tick a bung tick Gabon Young period. Young period. Do you get to you? Okay? Huh? Huh? Com Tech Com Check. Pair Tone Perry Tone sued. I said, I Your impeded Sida. Young Peter Sida to you together. Sida, do you get a sedan? 79. Lesson 39 Team sports: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to team sports in Korean. So let's begin first. The Korean word for sport is support supporter. Let's first practice saying sport supporter. Repeat after me. Supporter, supporter. Great job. Well done. Now let's look at our first team sport word and it's football soccer. And this is Chuck. Ooh, Chugoku. Now, in many sports that usable, we see this syllable cool used in their names. Cool refers to the shape of a sphere, which is why the syllable is used in bore sport names. Interestingly, to make further word connection, the Earth in Korean is G cool equal. And in this world, G means earth. The ground and cool means fear. Okay, so coming back to this word, let's practice saying football. Chuckle. Repeat after me, Chuck. Cool, Chill. Cool. Excellent job. Odone Now, although cool, refers to the spherical shape. This word doesn't mean a ball in Korean and the Korean word for a poor is calm comb. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, comb, comb and to say, a ball for that particular sport. We add a sport name in front of calm, so a football or soccer ball. Is Google to Google? Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Chuck. Google took Google. That's excellent. Well done. Now to talk about playing football, we combine Chugoku and the verb Hodder, which means to do so. Chuck who had a becomes above which means to play football. So let's practice saying to play football. Chucho, Hedda. Repeat after me, Choco, Honda. Chuck who had a great job. Well done. Now the next word is baseball and this is Yeah, cool. Yeah, cool baseball. Iago is the most popular sport in Korea. Let's practice saying ya, go repeat after me. Yeah, Cool, Yeah, Go! That was great. Now similar to football, baseball is Yongle long and to play baseball is ya. Go had a So let's practice these phrases. Repeat after me. Yeah, Cool. Yeah, Go hide that excellent job, Odone. The next sport is basketball, and this in Korean is number. Don't go. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Dongle, dongle. That was great. And again the ball used in basketball. The basketball is called Dong Gu Gong, and to play basketball is no angle, Hedda. So let's practice these phrases. Repeat after me. Don't go, Go on. Domingo had a great job. Odone, the final sport that uses the syllable court in its name, is valuable and this is pair cool. Paige. Cool. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Peg Cool Paige. Cool. That was great. Now voluble Pegolo is another really popular sport in Korea and like the other sports in this lesson to refer to the boar used invaluable, we say Peg Gong and to play volleyball is Pegu. Hatta Paygo had a Let's practice these phrases Repeat after me pay will go on Paige Ohata. Excellent Job, Road on the next word is football from the States and in Korean. This is called me Shik Choco Music Choco. In this world, music means American style. Me refers to America and Shik means style. So together Begic Chiku means American style football. American football. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Me sick chuckle me sick chuckle. Excellent job. Well done. Now we have three more team sports, but their names are said frenetically in Korean. And they are hockey, which is hockey and rock B, which is locked B and cricket, which is could it get, although not many people really know about cricket in Korea. Let's practice saying these words repeat after me. Hockey Not be. Could he kept fantastic job today. Well done. Now let's go over the team sports we learned in this lesson first sports in general is called supporter Football. Soccer is called Chugoku, and baseball in Korean is ya Go. Basketball is dongle and valuable is pegged to revert a balls used in these sports. You can say the sport name and the word come together, which means board football in America is called Begic Chiku, and hockey, rugby and cricket are said phonetically in Korean. So they are hockey block B. And could it get finally to talk about playing the sports mentioned in this lesson? We attached the verb had at to the sports name to make that introvert form. Okay, so that's it for this lesson on team sports. In the next lesson, we look at words related to individual sports, so our season again in the lesson. But why 80. Lesson 39 Team sports (Review): support supporter to go to Cool. Yeah. Cool. Yeah. Bull don't go Don't go paygo Peg Cool Corn comb. Yeah, Go! Go home. Yeah! Goolagong be sick to go Music Choco Hockey Hockey Don't be Don't be Could he? Kids Could a kid hatta hide? I will be Don't be support supporter Domingo. Don't go. Could he kids could a kid to go to cool Be sick Choco music Choco Hockey Hockey Yeah, Cool! Ja gu Pegu Pegula Corn. Corn Yeah, Go home. Yeah. Goolagong hard. I hide I Yeah. Go! Ha da Ya gotta to go have a to glad that. 81. Lesson 40 Individual sports: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to individual sports such as golf and tennis. So let's begin now. A lot of individual sports names, Air said frenetically in Korean in the first word, is no different and its Gulf gulf in Korean is cool. Poo Corey pool. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Cooler pool. Corey Poor. That was great. Now in some sports where we use a two to hit the ball to play the game, such as engulf. We used a verb Tschida Tschida, to talk about playing that sport. Now we really learned this verb when we learned to talk about taking exams. But the other common meaning off the verb cheddar is to hit something. So when we talk about playing golf, we used a verb Tschida to talk about hitting the ball with a golf club. Let's first practicing the verb cheetah. Repeat after me. Tschida. She die. Let's say play golf. Cool puller. Cheetah. Cool. Put a cheetah. Repeat after me could put a cheetah. Could you put it? See that that was excellent. Well done. The next sport is tennis, and this in Korean is tennis can you, sir? Let's say that together. Repeat after me, Kenenisa. Kenenisa, That was great. Let's now say play tennis and we still use the verb cheetah. So is Kenny Sydor. Cheetah Tennis Centre. Cheetah. Repeat after me. Can you sit a cheetah? 10 years sitter, Cheetah. That was great. The next sports is badminton, and this in Korean is pair Do mean ton paid them in town. Let's say that together. Repeat after me paid them in ton. Paid them in town. Now because badminton uses a shuttlecock rather than a ball, We don't use the verb cheetah to talk about playing badminton. We used a verb Hodder and on a side note, a shuttlecock is just called Shatter cook in Korea. Let's practice saying play badminton paid him in tunnel Honda paid them in town. There had a repeat after me paid him in town. Ittihadiya, pay them internally. Honda. Great job, Odone. The next word is an individual sport, but it has a Korean version. Table tennis in Korean is packed. Cool a pack. Cool. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Tak Cool! Tak Cool. Now, to talk about playing tackle, you can use the verb cheetah as well as had a let's practice saying Play table tennis tack order Tschida Tak Gu had, uh, repeat after me. Kakuta Tschida Tackle had a excellent job Well done. The next to sports are very popular sports in Korea and they are related to billiards. First pull in Korean is poor cat border. Poke it boor. Now this is another form of Congress as this word seems to be made up off the English words pocket and bore. Now, Clearly, there is some logic to calling poor pocket bore as there are pockets and we try to put the balls in the pockets. However, it's not a term used in English. Less practice saying Pocket board, Repeat after me put get poor, poke it ball. That was great. Let's practice saying play pool poor kept border. Tschida Poor kept border Cheetah. Repeat After me. Poor kept border to that poke it border today you doing really well? Well done. Now another really popular form of billions Game is a three cushion billiards game, which is played on a table without pockets In Korean, this is called Pangle tango. This game is very popular among Korea men. Let's practice saying, Tango, Repeat after me. Tangle, tangle Let's now say played angle tangoed A cheetah. Tanggula Tschida. Repeat after me. PanAgora Cheetah Tangoed A cheetah. Excellent job. Well done. So the final sport in this lesson is swimming. And this in Korean Is Soo Yung so young? Let's say that together. Repeat after me. So young, so young. That was great. Well done. Now the verb to swim is basically this noun so young with had a So it's so young. Harder so young. Had a let's say that together, repeat after me so young had a so young, had a excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learned that many sport names are said phonetically. In Korean, for example, golf is called poo. Tennis is tennis and badminton is pedal. Minton table tennis is tackle and pull in. Korean is pocket bore, which is a form of Congress. A three cushion billiards game, which is played on a pool table without pockets, is called tango to talk about playing sports that user tool, such as a bat or racquet to hit a ball. We can use the verb Tschida, which means to hit, however, because badminton uses a shuttlecock rather than a bull. We used a verb, had a to talk about playing badminton. Finally, swimming is so young and of ob to swim is so young. Had a Okay, so that's it for this lesson and in the next lesson will learn words related to transports . So our season again in that lesson, but why? 82. Lesson 40 Individual sports (Review): Core Pool Corp pool pennies Penney said. Pair the mean Thanh paid them in ton a pack School Pakal Poor cat boy Poor kid boy Pangle Tango So young, so young So young Hatta CEO Ida T the Thida Tango tango pair The mean Thanh paid them in ton pennies Penny See Poor cat bore Poke it, boy a pack school Pakal Core Pool Corp pool So young, so young so young Hatta CEO Nada t the Thida Cool Pooter Sida cold Put it Sida, Tenny, Siddle, Thida Tennis Sydor, Thida A pack odor Hatta a pack or a Honda. 83. Lesson 41 Transports: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to transport. So let's begin. First. We have a small vehicle, a bicycle, and this is Todd on God. Taj Jungo now in far speech the knee Amber Tim in the second syllable sounds more like an young but him. So its Taepodong Go tad hunger. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Ta jungo! Chad Jungo! That was great. Now to talk about riding or getting on a form of transport, we used a verb card that Tada We can use this verb with all the different forms of transport. We will learn in this lesson, and we can also use it to talk about riding. Rise at theme parks, too. Let's first practice saying to ride Tada! Repeat after me. Tada Tida! Now let's practice saying Ride a bike. Tajan! Dorota, charge on Golgotha. Repeat after me, Todd on Gorder, Tada Todd on Golgotha. Excellent job! Well done. Let's now move on to vehicles with engines and first we have a motorcycle. And this in Korean is a form of Congress and its or tor by E. Auto by this word is made up off the English words auto and the first part off the bicycle . So is auto by. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Photo by auto by Let's now say Ride a bicycle or tobe either Tada Auto by data repeat after me or to buy their Tada orto by their tada. That was great wot done. Next we have the car, and this in Korean is Todd on Todd on time now in everyday speech cars or more commonly referred to as tar and this syllable chat means of vehicle. So let's practice both words. Repeat after me. Chair Todd Donta. That was great. Now, this time, let's learn the verb to drive. And this is made up off the noun one. John one John, which means Driving and Hodder, which means to do so. The verb to drive is one. John Haaga. When John had I, let's practice saying that Repeat after me when John had a when John had a let's now say, drive a car chatter when John had a chador. When John had a repeat after me chatter on Jonah chatter when John had, uh, that was excellent. Well done. We now have forms of public transport and first we have the subway, the underground and this is G heart Tiatto. In this word, jihad refers to being underground and child refers to the railway so thr means the subway in terms of pronunciation In far speech the here in the second syllable is silent. So this word is pronounced as Tiatto Tiatto. Let's practice saying that hoop it after me t at Toyota T Atta That was great. Let's say ride the subway Th other tada thre Tada Repeat after me Tia Totota t a total Tada Excellent job. Next we have the train and a train in Korean is Kita kita less practice saying Kita, repeat after me, Kita Keter. That was excellent. Let's now say ride the train Key chatter Tada key chatter Tutta Repeat after me. Key Cheddar Tada Keach Other Tada Excellent job, Odone. There The final two words are loan words from English and first it's a taxi in Korea. This is pronounced as texi Texi. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Texi! Texi! That was great! Now the final form of transport is the bus and a bus in Korean is bus bus Notice how the people in the first syllable is pronounced as sang be up, so it's not possible. It's bus, Sir Bus. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Bus bus. Great job Now finally, let's practice saying ride a taxi texture Tada and ride a bus. Bossidy, Tada! Repeat after me. TexUtil Tada Basseterre, Tada! Great job again today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn key vocabulary related to different forms of transport. First, a bicycle is tad younger and a motorcycle is auto by. A car is Tad Donta, but in everyday speech is more common to call cars. The subway, the underground is called Tiatto and trains accord Kita. A taxi is called texi, and buses are buster to talk about riding or getting on these vehicles, we use the verb Tada! And the verb to drive is when John had a Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we're going to learn words related to the airport and airplanes. So Susan again, in that lesson, but why 84. Lesson 41 Transport (Review): God Song Goal! Katongo Photo by photo by uh uh T hot Tar Theater Keat Kita Peck. See? Texi pass. Uh, pasta Dahdouh Tada London. Had a donna pass. Uh, Posser Peck. See Peck See, uh uh Keep, uh Kita God song Goal! Katongo Photo by photo by T Hot Tar Theater London Hatta Donna Pad uh, Prada. Tajan Gorder Tada Todd Zone Got it harder to you had totally pata Tia Total tada tattle wouldn't done Hatta tatter Donna. 85. Lesson 42 Airport: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to the airport and airplanes. So let's begin. The first word is the airport and is calm. Hung Coleman, now in far speech the here in the second syllable is virtually silent. So it's cool. Gang Kuhlman. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. I call none Cool Nung. That was great. Now obviously, many airports have more than one terminal and terminal in Korean is a loan word from English. So it's Tommy. No tahmeena. Let's say this word together. Repeat after me. Tahmeena Tommy No. Now let's say an airport terminal. Cool man Tommy, No Coleman Tahmeena. Repeat after me. Cool man Tommy. No cool man, Tommy. No, that was great. Well done. Let's now look at the word for airplanes and this is P hang G. PNG. This word is made up off p hang, which means flight and the syllable key, which we've seen in other words, related to machines such as a washing machine, which is set tacky. Let's practice saying airplane, PNG. Repeat after me PNG, PNG Let's now say get on an airplane P angular Tada peeing Giggerota Repeat after me p angular Tada being Giggerota Excellent job. Well done. Let's now look at the Korean word for a ticket. Now the word ticket is sometimes just called ticket so it can be said frenetically in Korean. But there is also a Korean word for tickets, and this word is used more often in most situations, and a ticket in Korean is pure, pure. Let's say that together. Repeat after me pill. Pure great job now to say, an airplane ticket or a train ticket. We can follow the same structure as the English word and say the mode of transport in front of pure. So a train ticket is kit Zap. You're in an airplane ticket is PNG pure? Let's practice saying these words. Repeat after me kids up your PNG pill. Excellent job Now sometimes when referring to plane tickets, we use another word that means flight in Korean. And this word is Hyung Gong Hangul, and this word is used with another word that means a ticket, and it's Kwan one. So another word for flight ticket is hang on. One. Hang on one. Now, in terms of pronunciation, the syllable Kwan is pronounced, Ask one. So it's Hang Gong kwon Hang on one. Let's practice saying this word. Repeat after me. Hangem Guan Hyung gong kwon Less excellent. Well done now. Slight difference between these two words is that Hang Gong Guan is more formal than PNG pure a point to note on the use of these words. Hang on NPM, which mean flight is that, although in English, the word flight is commonly used to ask when someone's flight is or when we talk about flight delays in Korea, it's more common to use the word PNG that refers to the airplane to ask when someone's fly is and to talk about flight delays. We use this word hang on to talk about airlines, which in Korean is hung. Gongs and airplanes are also referred to as Hang Yongee. Though this word is more formal than PNG and is not used to talk about flight times and flight delays. Okay, so the next word we have is the luggage. And this in Korean is Jim Tim. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Tim. Tim, that was great. Now to talk about checking in luggage, we used the verb poo tea there. Put Cheetah this verb means to send so as well as checking in luggage. We can use this verb in other context to talk about sending letters and small packages. Let's practice saying patina. Repeat after me. Put cheetah put Sida. That was great. Let's now say check in luggage. Teemu Cheetah T Mobile Cheetah. Repeat after me T Mobile, Cheetah T Mobile Cheetah Excellent Your World on the next word. Maybe the highlights off our time on airport and it's the duty free store in Korean. This is beyond Zehr Jum. Beyond Satyam, the syllable myung means exclude from ends, hair means tax and the actual Korean word. Four. Tax is second. The last syllable chum refers to a shop so some Korean shop names will end in the syllable . Tom. So this word Young's age, um, kind of means a store where tax is excluded. Let's practice saying a duty free store Beyonce's age. Um, repeat after me. Young's Adam Beyond says, um, fantastic job today. Well done. Now, in this lesson, we learned that an airport is Coleman and to refer to airport terminals, weaken, say terminal as Tommy No and say Cool man, Tommy. No, an airplane is PNG to talk about tickets. We can just say a ticket as ticket, but it's more common to use a Korean word pure and to refer to tickets for specific motor transport. We can say that form of transport in front of the world pure. So a train ticket is ketchup. You're in an airplane ticket is PNG Puyol. We can also refer to flight tickets as Hyung gong kwon, though this word is a little more for more than PNG Pio. Luggage in Korean is Jim and talk about checking in luggage. We can use the verb booty. That which means to send finally, a duty free store in Korean is beyond sage. Um, Beyonce said, Um, okay, so that's it for this lesson on airports and airplanes and in the next lesson will own words related to the police and the fire service. So our Susan again in their lesson. But why 86. Lesson 42 Airport (Review): calm Hung Kuhlman Paul Me Non Promina P hang G PNG ket A ticket pill pill P Hanging pill P Hanging pill Hang Gong Kwon hang Gong Kwon Team Team Ben's head Um beyond Say dumb put See that Put Tschida Paul Me No Promina p hang G PNG pill pill P Hanging pill P hanging pill calm Hung Kuhlman Hang Gong Kwon Hang Gong Kwon Team Team Teak ket A ticket Ben's head Um beyond say dumb Put See that Put t Die Demon Bhutia similar Patika 87. Lesson 43 Police and Fire Service: hi there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to the police and the fire service. So let's begin. The first word is the word for a crime, and this in Korean is Palm J Palm J. The word palm means commits a crime and and chair means a bad deed. And together it means a crime. Let's say a crime. Palm J Repeat after me. Palm J. Palm J. That was great and, to say, a criminal. We simply add the syllable chair at the end of Palm Jer. So a criminal in Korean is palm Jada Pancetta. This syllable tired means a person, and it is also used in many other words to indicate that this now refers to a person. For example, the Korean Worth for a winner is Cynda Singer. Let's practice saying a criminal pon Jetta. Repeat after me. Palm, Jada Palm, Jada. Excellent job, Odone. Now the most common type of criminal has to be a thief, and this in Korean is toward Towards this word can refer to the person stealing as in the thief, but also the act off stealing theft. Let's practice saying toward a repeat after me toward the toward the great job Odone. Now, to talk about catching a thief, we can use the verb tap there tap there, which simply means to catch now. We saw this word when we learned the word for handle Sanjay B. And we mentioned that this part tabby is made from the verb chapter, which means to grab the verb tap. There can mean to grab and to catch, and its meaning changes depending on the context it is used in, so to say, Catch a thief, we say toward a group tap there told ogre Chapter Repeat. After me told the gorilla chapter told a good chap there, that was excellent. Well done. Let's now learn about the people who catch the criminals and they are the police. Police in Korean Is Kyung Tae Kyung tae. Let's first say that together. Repeat after me. County Kyung Tae. That was great. Now to talk about different words related to the police. We had an extra syllable at the end of contract to make those words. So a police station is Contessa. A police officer is Kong Terry Quinn in a police car is Conteh Ritter. So the extra syllable in each word refers to the station, the officer or the car. Let's say these words together. Repeat after me. Killing Teressa Kyung Tak Gu, Guan Kyung Territo, Greater Baudone. Let's now move on to words related to the fire service. The first word we learn is what the fire Service has to deal with. And it's the fire. This in Korean is blue. Blue blue is a versatile word, as it can also be used to talk about Room likes. Let's say first, fire poor. Repeat after me. Blue blue. That's great! Well done now to talk about putting out fires, we used a verb good at good that which we previously learned when learning to talk about turning off machines. So to put out a fire is pulling Gouda. Put America. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Pooter. Coulda put a regatta. Fantastic effort. Well done. Now, the word for fire service in Korean is sore bang there. So bang day. The first part of this word so bang means to fight fire and tear means the group. So this word refers to the fire service less first practice saying so banged a repeat after me. So bang there. So Bang Day. That's great. Now similar to how we added an extra syllable to contact to form other words related to the police. We can do the same with the word Sorbonne. So the fire station is so Bangsar. Ah, firefighter is so bang Guan in a fire engine is so Bonta. So we add the same syllables saw Kwan enter to make different words. Let's practice saying these words repeat after me So Bangsar So bang Guan. So banta Excellent Job said. I won't on in this lesson. We learn words related to the police and the fire service. First, a crime in Korean is Palm J and a criminal is palm Jetta. A thief in Korean is toward up by this word also refers to theft to talk about catching a thief. We can use the verb tap there. Police in Korean is counter and to talk about words related to the police. We had an extra syllable to counter So a police station is Contessa. A police officer is contrary Guan and a police car is contractor. They're moving on to the fire service. The noun for fire is poor and to talk about putting out a fire. We used a verb good at which we also used to talk about turning off machines. Fire service in Korean is sore bang there and to talk about different words related to the fire service, we can add an extra syllable to the word Sorbonne. So a fire station is so Bangsar Ah, firefighter is so banged. One in a fire engine is so banta. Okay, so we covered a lot of words in this lesson. But many other words share the same root word, so hopefully it doesn't feel we covered too much in this one lesson in the next lesson will look at worst related to the hospital so season again in their lesson. But why? 88. Lesson 43 Police and Fire service (Review): popinjay Pollinger palm jgr Palm Jetta Tord Oh, Toto Kung tire counter Young Charis So young charges so countires Guan Count Tiguan con tota Conteh Rita Poor blue! So bang there So bang there! Soar Bangsar! So Bangsar so bang one. So bang Guan. So banter So banta tap uh, tapped. Uh, good. I good. I poor blue Popinjay palm J kung tire counter Kyung charis. So young charges So palm jgr palm Jada. So bang there. So bang there. Soar Bangsar! So Bangsar countires Guan countires. Gwen con tota con Tetteh. So bang one. So bang Juan So banta So banta toe total good. I good. I tap, uh, tapped, uh, toed Google tap data to do good tap there, Pooter. Good. I, Pooter, could I? 89. Lesson 44 Hospital: Hello there. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to the hospital. So let's begin. The first word is the reason we go to the hospital and this is an illness. An illness in Korean is young pyung. This word is a general word for an illness and he can refer to a broad range of health problems. Let's practice saying illness pyung Repeat after me Pyung young That was great. Now to talk about getting or catching an illness, we use the verb called Lida Khalida. Let's first practice this verb Khalida repeat after me called Lida called Lida. Now let's say get an illness. Pyongyang called Lida Pyongyang called Lida Repeat after me Pyongyang called Lida Pyongyang called Lida. That was excellent. And we can also use this verb Khaleda to talk about catching a cold or the flu. The next word is for the hospital and this is pyung one pyung one And again we see the syllable pyong and it has the same origin as the word for newness. And this syllable one refers to a public place and we've also seen the syllable used in the world for reception kindergarten you to one less practice saying Hospital pyung one. Repeat after me pyung one pyung one Great job, Odone. Now, once you are in the hospital, you become a patient, and a patient in Korean is Honda Honda. And we've really mentioned that the syllable tire is used to refer to people, and the first syllable one refers to suffering. So 100 means a person suffering a patient. Let's practice Honda. Repeat after me. Honda Honda. That was great. Wot done. Next we have the word for a doctor, and this is these, huh? Visa? The first syllable three means medical, and the second syllables her means an expert or specialist. And this syllable is used in many job names, such as the nurse's job, which we will learn shortly, and the lawyer which in Korean is PR North pure north. Also, when saying these high, the first syllable agree, is essentially a combination off to vow sounds, who and E. And the idea is that you have to say the two sounds quite quickly. So it's we we he These are Louisa. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, Louisa. These are That was great. But when we address doctors, we Don't just call them Louisa. We call them. These has on seeing him. These are something them. We add the word something. NIMH, which means teacher to show respect when addressing doctors. Let's practice saying this phrase, These has hunting them. Repeat after me. These has hunting them. These has something Name. Excellent job, Odone. The next word is the nurse, and this is con holes, huh? Cardinals, huh? Now, as you can hear, because off connected speech the name but him in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So it sounds like car nausea. Cardinals are. And, as we mentioned earlier, the final syllables hat means and experts or specialist. Let's say candles are together. Repeat after me. Cardinals, huh? Cardinals are That's great Well done in English. We can use the word nurse as of up to talk about taking care of someone, and similarly, we can use the first part carnal and add harder to make the verb to nurse. So let's practice saying to nurse, Can Ohata Cano had there. We put off to me. I know how that Cano had I Excellent job, Odone. Next in emergency, we might call for an ambulance. And this is cool. Gupta. Gupta less practice saying this word. Repeat after me, Gupta. Cool. Gupta. That was great. Swell. Done. Now ambulances normally come to the A Any room, the accident and emergency room. And this in Korean is younger in Group C. Now we see the syllable coop in the words for ambulance crew, Gupta and the emergency room in gumption. And the syllable coop means quickly, and the Korean advert for quickly is Kewpie capi. Let's practice saying accident and emergency room in group should repeat after me in groups here in Group C. Fantastic job today. Well done. In this lesson, we learn words related to the hospital. First we learned that an illness is young and to talk about catching an illness, we can use the verb called leader. The hospital is pyung one, and the patient is Honda. The doctor is a visa. But when we address a doctor, we call them. These has hunting them. A nurse is candles, huh? In the verb to nurse is Cano had a Finally, an ambulance is Gupta, and the emergency room is in groups. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we'll learn common shop names in Korean. So Susan again in the lesson. But why 90. Lesson 44 Hospital (Review): pyung pill pyung One killing one wonder, uh, Honda, these are these are Louisa Sounding name. These has something name? Car knows her cardinals, huh? Cool, Gupta. Cool, Gupta. Um group Syria in group city. Call a leader called Lida con Ohata. Can A lotta car knows her cardinals, huh? These are These are pill pill pyung one young one, um group Syria in Group city. Cool, Gupta. Cool. Gupta. Louisa Sounding name. These has on thing name Wonder uh, Honda Call a leader called Lida con Ohata. Can a lotta pyung a core lida, filmic or lida? 91. Lesson 45 Shops 1: Hello again. So today we're going to learn the common shop names in Korean. So let's begin now. Continuing on from the last lessons theme. The first shop name is the pharmacy, the drug store. And this in Korean is? Yeah, Coop Yakoub. The first syllable yak means medicine in Korean and group refers to an office, so yeah, co means a pharmacy. Let's practice saying a pharmacy. Yeah, Cook, Repeat after me. Yeah. Cook. Yeah. Cook. Great job, Odone. The next shop name is the bookstore. And this in Korean is Sarge. Um Solidum. Earlier, when we learned the word for textbook, we learned that the syllable saw refers to books and the second syllable in this world. Chum refers to shops so Ha Giang means a bookstore. Let's practice saying a bookstore. Sodom. Repeat after me, Sarge. Um Solidum greater wot done. Now the next word is for a shop staff and this is charm one Tom one, as mentioned before, the syllable chum refers to shops and the second syllable one refers to a staff member. So Charman is a shop staff In terms of pronunciation, the BM batting in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable one. So it's not someone. Its charm on Charman. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Charman Charman. Great job, Odone. Now the next word is the post office, and this, in Korean is would check would take a look. Now, in this world, we see the syllable cook again, which means in office less practice saying Post office would checkbook repeat after me would tangle would take go. That was excellent. Let's now learn to say, Go in a shop in Korean to talk about going in a shop. We used a verb that means to enter. And this is to dog Ghada to dog either. Let's first practice this verb to enter to Dada. Repeat after me. Do you know God I to dog, I die? That was great. Let's now say go in the post office would check will get Sadakata would check will get it. Oh God! I repeat after me, I would check will get it all Gotta would take you get it all gotta Excellent job, Odone. Now the next shop name is the bank and this is in hang mooning Now in terms of pronunciation in far speech the knee. Um but in in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this is pronounced as winning running. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me learning Bruning, let's now say go in the bank Luneng in Kolkata naming a todo gotta repeat after me the naming it you don't gotta tuning in to Dawg. Gotta excellent job. Well done. Now the next word is not necessarily a shop, But many of us look for it when we're out somewhere And this is the cash machine and a t m in Korea. This is cold Yangon in Cherokee, hunger mean turkey. The word hunger means cash and injure means withdrawal. And we add a syllable key, which means a machine at the end to make this a cash machine. Now, in terms of pronunciation, the knee Um but him in the first syllable hung sounds like young. So when you say hunger, it sounds like hunger. Hunger. So let's practice saying cash machine hunger mean sugi Repeat after me. Young women turkey hunger mean turkey. Excellent job, Odone. Now the next word is for the headdresses, and this in Korean is be young. Should me, Young said in Korea, hairdressers is where both men and women go to get their hair done. Although there are some barbers in Korea, which in Korean is called E by Esso E Bar. So not many people go there and they are slowly becoming extinct in Korea. Let's practice saying hairdressers be young show. Repeat after me, be young said. Be Young said. Greater wot done the final shot. Naming this lesson is the flower shop, and this is what chip good chip God is the noun for a flower and chip, as we learn before, means a house and together. Courtship means a flower shop is quite common for Korean shop names to use this word chip. And as we will learn in the next lesson, we often use this word chip when referring to restaurants. Less practice saying a flower shop got tip. Repeat after me. Good tip. Got a tip? Excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learned a common shop names in Korean. First, we learned that a pharmacy in Korean is Yeah, cook and a bookstore is Sarge. Um, a shop staff is Charman, and a post office is checkbook. A bank in Korean is the Ning and a cash machine Is hunger mean turkey? Headdresses in Korean is beyond shit, and both men and women go to beyond shell in Korea, and a barber in Korean is E by. So the final shop name we learned Waas the flower shop, which in Korean is good chip to talk about going in the shops. We can use the verb to delgada, which means to enter. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we learn words related to cafes and restaurants and big shops such as supermarkets. So I'll see you soon again in that lesson, but by 92. Lesson 45 Shops 1 (Review): Yeah. Cook. Yeah. Go So dumb so dumb Tallman Tullman would you go? Would take Go on, hang the name Younger mean Cherokee Hunger means Sergey be young said Beyond said E bio soul e by soul Go deep Good tip, dude, All cod do dog I die e bio soul e body soul Be young said be young said on hang the name Younger mean Cherokee Hunger means Sergey Yeah. Cook Yeah, Go! So, um so dumb. Good deep Good tip Tallman Tallman would you go? Would take go, dude. All cod to dog I die. Hotel may toodle gotta So it's all made to do all that Kooning a $2 god i Luneng in Kolkata . 93. Lesson 46 Shops 2: hello again. So in this lesson, we're going to learn them or shop names in Korean, but will focus on cafes and restaurants and big shops such as supermarkets. So let's begin. The first shop name is for cafes, and this in Korean is cop pair cockpit. Now, although this word is spelt compare, the first syllable car is often pronounced as God. So Koreans will call cafes, got pay, got pay. So let's practice saying Cafe gap repeat after me got pay, got pay. That was great. Swell done. Let's now look at the word for a bakery and there are two words we can use for this. And the first word is chair choir. Tom, take Watchem. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Take Watchem. Glad, Um, that was great. Now a more common everyday term for a bakery is banged. Chip bank tip bang means bread and chip, as we should know by now, means a house, and we can often use this word ship to refer to shops and also restaurants. Less practice saying bank chip. Repeat after me. Bank tip bun tip. Great job. Well done. Now, before we look at the actual word for a restaurant in Korean. One of the most common ways of referring to restaurant is to use the word chip and depending on what kind of food the restaurant serves, we say. And now that refers to that kind of food and then combine it with the word chip. For example, Chinese restaurants are often called Jungle Chip June group chip, and the word June book means China. So Chungu chip means a Chinese restaurant similarly, cooks a chip is a noodle restaurant as a cook suit means noodles in Korea. And what chip is a raw fish restaurant? Asked, Where is the name for the role fish Koreans eat now in terms of pronunciation? As you may have heard already, the word chip is often pronounced as chip when it combines with other now owns. So we say Chungu chip cooks a chip and head tip. Let's practice saying these restaurant names repeat after me. Jungle chip cooks a tip. What? Zip. Fantastic job, Odone. Now there is a Korean word for a restaurant, and this is Shik bang sick dung. In general, you can use either chip or sick down to refer to a restaurant, so we can say chum, group chip or jungle shakedown both mean the same thing. A Chinese restaurant. However, the use of shakedown is more for more than chip. So if you were having a birthday party at a Chinese restaurant and sent birthday party invitations, you wouldn't write Jungle Chip on the invitation. You would write June Luksic Bank. Let's practice saying Shipton, repeat after me. Sit down Sick dung. That was great. Well done. The next word is a convenience store, and this in Korean is Carney Jum Peony JEMB. In this world, the first part pani is a noun that means convenience. So this word pani JEMB literally means a convenience store. And in Korea you confined a convenience store manager that looks like this everywhere. Also in terms of pronunciation, the knee in in the first syllable carries over to the second syllable. So this word is pronounced as pure Needham. Peter Needham less practice saying that Repeat after me. Peonies. Um, Peony JEMB. Excellent job. Well done. We have two more shops and their big stores in Korea. 1st 1 is a department store, and this is Peck Choir. Tom Pek Wah. Drama department stores are popular places to shop. And there are a lot of department stores in Korea that there quite pricey now in terms of pronunciation. The cheok. But him in the first syllable combines with the here in the second syllable to make a cure sound. So this is pronounced as peck Choir jam Peck quads, um, less practice saying that Repeat after me. Peck quads, um, pick classism. Excellent job, Odone. The final word in this lesson is the supermarket, and this is a form of Congress, and it's but. But the English word mart refers to markets where goods are sold on stalls. But in Korea, matter refers to big supermarkets where people do their grocery shopping. And most of the big supermarket chains in Korea used the word batter in their name, such as E Matter, and looked a matter. Let's practice saying. But repeat after me. But but excellent job today, well done. Today we learned that a cafe is cap and a bakery is called either take Watchem Orban chip. The bank chip is more common in everyday use. Restaurants are often called Chip, and we use now owns that describe the type of food served in the restaurant, plus the word chip. So a Chinese restaurant is called Jungle Chip. A new restaurant is cooks a chip and a tip is a restaurant that serves raw fish. There is a Korean word for a restaurant and is sick. Bang, a convenience store is pani JEMB, and a department store is Peck Kratom. Lastly, a big supermarket in Korean is, but okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we'll learn words related to money. So season again in that lesson. But why? 94. Lesson 46 Shops 2 (Review): God pay got pay Take Wadham Take gwahd Um band did banked it. Chip Chip Jungle Tip June Book Chip Cook So did Cook. Said sit down. Sick down Connie Jum Pani juM Pick quads. Um Peck, lads. Um but, uh matter uh Chip chip God pay Got pay. Take Wadham Take gwahd. Um band did bank Did jungle tip Jim book chip cooks Did cook said sick Down, Sick down But, uh, matter uh, pick quads. Um Peck, lads. Um Connie Jum Pani jum. 95. Lesson 47 Money: hello again. So in this lesson, we're going to learn words related to money. So let's begin. First we have the money itself and this is tone. Don, let's say that together. Repeat after me. Don Don. Now let's learn to say Have a lot of something and to say have a lot of something. We used a verbal phrase. Manta Manta. The first syllable man has a Kappa Tim Deion and a hit, and the he it combines with a ticket in the second syllable to make a T. It sound so this is pronounced as Banta Manta. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me. Manta, my entire. That's great! Let's now say Have a lot of money. Tourney. Manta, Tony Montana. Repeat after me, Tony Montana, Tony Montana. That was excellent. This time, let's learn to say, Don't have something, and the verbal phrase we use for this is up there. I hope that the first syllable up has a cup, but him off Peep and she up and she'll is silent when you say this word. So it's up there up there, less practice saying that Repeat after me up there, up that let's now say, don't have money. Tony, up there. Tony up there. Repeat after me, Tony. Up there. Tourney up there. Excellent job, Odone. The next word is a banknote, and this is G pay. Keep a The first syllable key means paper and pair means money. Currency. So chipper means paper money. A bank note. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Chip pair chip A best grades. Let's now learn what a coin is. A coin in Korean is Tom John. Tom John. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Tom John Tone John. Let's now say, Don't have coins, Tone. Johnny up there! Tom. Johnny, up there. Repeat after me. Tom. Johnny up there! Tom! Johnny up there. Greater wot done. The next word is cash and cash in Korean is hunger. Um, hung, um, we saw this word in an earlier lesson. When we learned the word for a cash machine. Younger men sugi and as we mentioned, then the diem. But Tim in the first syllable is pronounced as young. So it's hung. Um, hunger. Um, let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Hangem Hangem, Let's now say have a lot of cash. Hunger me Manta hunger me Manta Repeat after me. Hunger me Manta Younger me Manta. That's excellent. Well done. The next word is for change, and this in Korean is causer. Adam Dunn cause it and done the first part causes him. Refers to the change you get from a shop after you've paid for something so causes him. Don't relates to the change you get from a shop rather than change. You have in your pocket less practice saying, Cause it I'm done. Repeat after me cause it I'm done cause it and done Great job Now in Korean. There is another word for a small change you have in your pockets and this is Tan Don turned on. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Tanned on, tanned on Let's now say, Don't have change Tando knee up there. Tando knee upthe. Repeat after me. Tando knee up there. Tando knee up there. That was great. Swole done. The next two words are our all important plastic friends, that debit card and the credit card. Let's begin with the debit card, and this is a form of Congress and its check Could card check Okada. This word is made from the English words. Check and card tech Okada. And this means a debit card in Korean. Let's practice saying checker cada Repeat after me. Check Okada. Check Okada. That was great. And lastly, we have the credit card and a credit card is Xinyang card. Xinyang Kada. This word Xinyang means credit. So together Xinyang cada means a credit card. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Xinyang Kada, Senior Moncada. Fantastic job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn words related to money. First we learn that money is torn and to say we have a lot of something we can say Manta and to say we don't have something we can say up there. A banknote in Korean is chip air, and a coin is tone. John Cash in Korean is hunger and change we get after paying for something is causing him done. Small change in Korean is 10 Don. A debit card in Korean is checker cutter, and a credit card is Xinyang Kada. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we'll learn words related to animals in the zoo, so season again in that lesson. But why 96. Lesson 47 Money (Review): toned Dawn CEO Pay tip A tone done. Tom done, Youngun Dungan Carr said, and done cause it I'm done. Tando on Tando on Tech Okada Tech Okada Xinyang Car The Xinyang Kada Manta My anti all data upthe tone Done. Tom done. Youngun Hunger toned, Dawn Carr said, and done cause it and done. Tando on Tando on Teoh pair Did pair Xianyang card the Xinyang Kada Ted Who carded Tech Okada All data upthe manta. My anti Tony Manta, Tony Montana Hunger Me Oh PTA Hunger Meal PTA. 97. Lesson 48 Zoo animals: hello again. So in today's lesson, we're going to learn the words related to zoo animals. So let's begin. The first animal is the monkey, and this is one soon E one. Zuni. The final syllable e refers to objects and animals, and you will see this syllable used in other animal names in this lesson and in other lessons, too. Let's try to say one. Zuni Repeat after me. One. Suni one. Sumi That was great. Now there are, of course, many different kinds of monkeys, and their names are generally said phonetically in Korean. So a chimpanzee is Tim Pen G and or running a 10 ease order and 10 and a gorilla is Cornelia. Let's practice saying these monkey names in Korea. Repeat after me, Tim Pen Gee orang with 10 Cornelia. Great job. Well done. Now, to count animals, we have to use a special counter word, and this is body body. We use this word body to count animals, insects and fish. Let's first practice saying this word body Repeat after me body body. Let's now say one monkey, one Sunni Hammadi. One Zuni hand Murray, in this phrase Han is the contract ID form off the native Korean number for one, which is Hannah. Also, when you say ham Mahdi because of connected speech that the embattled in hand sounds like a medium. But him so it's ones. Umi Hamadi one Zuni Hammadi. Less practice saying this phrase. Repeat after me. One. Zuni hand muddy, one Sunni hand muddy. Excellent job road on the next animal. Word is a giraffe and a giraffe is keyed in keyed in. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, keyed in, Keyed in. That's great. Let's now say two giraffes, Keating to Muddy Keating to Muddy. Repeat after me, Keating to Mahdi keyed in to Mahdi. Great, Well done. The next animal word is an elephant, and this is core G. D. Cook GT. The first syllable court means the nose and giddy Waas, originally written as Kitty Long time ago and kill Means long and E, as we learned earlier in the lesson, refers to an animal. But over time, this kitty became giddy. So this name Kocaeli means an animal with a long nose. Pretty accurate name for the elephant. Less practice saying that. Repeat after me. Cook Kitty Co kitty. Let's now say two elephants Cokie to marry Cokie to marry. Repeat after me Co kitty to marry Cookie to marry. Great job. Let's now learn the word for a zebra. A zebra in Korean is all. Look my along my the word or look means spotted or stained, and Meyer means a horse. So together, all on my means. A spotted horse, a zebra. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me along my along. My, That was great. Let's now say three zebras on Lou Myers Hammadi along Myers Hammadi. Repeat after me along my cemetery on Longmire Cemetery. Great job, Odone. The next animal word is the bail, and this is comb comb. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Calm comb. That was great. Now names for other types of bears also use this word. Com, for example, the polar bear in Korean is come and put book means North Pole, and the grizzly bear in Korean is Has that come? And president, if you recall, means color gray in Korean, less practice saying these bear names. Repeat after me. Cook. Come. Hey, Sekem. Excellent job, Odone to more animals to go. And the next animal is the hippo. And this is harm a hama. Let's say that together. Repeat after me, Hama Hama. Now let's say one hippo Ha Muhammadi Ha Muhammadi, Repeat after me. Ha Muhammadi! Ha Muhammadi! Great job, Odone. The final animal is the crocodile and this is Ah God! I go because of connected speech. This is pronounced as Argo Argo as the Cheok sound carries over to the second syllable. Let's say I got together. Repeat after me. I go, I go. That was great. Let's now say to crocodiles. I go to money. I go to Muddy Repeat after me I go to Muddy. I go to Muddy. Fantastic job today. Whoa! Done! So in this lesson we learn that a monkey is ones Who me, in a lot of monkey names of said phonetically in Korean such as Chimp Engy or I'm a 10 and Cornelia A giraffe is kidding. And an elephant is cookie. A zebra is Aloma and a pair is come. And this word comb is used in other bear names such as com And has it come? Ah, Hippo is hammer and a crocodile Is argo Lastly to count animals, we use the counter word body body. Okay, so we've covered some important zoo animal names in this lesson. In the next lesson, we'll learn words related to big cats such as lions and tigers. So Susan again in the lesson. But why? 98. Lesson 48 Zoo Animals (Review): ones Who? Me? One Sunni keyed in keyed in cool gaity. Cook et along my Longmire Comb comb Hamma Hama Ah, Goal! I go Body body comb Comb ones who? Me? One Sunni Cool gaity Cook et ah goal! I go along my along My Hamma hama keyed in kiddin body body ones who need Hamadi Once we have muddy Cokie 82 Madi Cokie to marry Combs Hair Mahdi Combs Hamadi 99. Lesson 49 Big cats: hello again. So in this lesson, we're going to learn the words for big cats such as lions and tigers. So let's begin. The first word is the king of the jungle, and this is the lion. In Korean. A lion is Hatta. It's harder. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Sasha Sata. That was great. Let's now learn to say something is scary. Now Korean adjectives can function as verbs. So the verbal phrase that describes something as scary is booze up there moves up there. So this phrase means to be scary. Less practice saying boots up there. Repeat after me. Boots up there. Booze up there. That was great. Let's now say a lion is scary, Sarge. And then was up there, Sarge and then booze up there. Repeat after me, Saturnin booze up there. It's hard and was up there. Excellent job, Odone. Let's now look at the word for a tiger and this is a hold on me. Hold on me. The name for Tiger also has this final syllable e, which can be used to indicate animals less practice saying Hourani, Repeat after me. Hold on me, Hold on me. Let's now say a tiger is scary. Horror. Hang in and was up there. Harang in and booze up there. Repeat after me. Horror. Hanginin was up there holding in members up there. Great job, Odone. The next animal is the leopard, and a leopard in Korean is pure bum. Pure bum. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Pure bum. Pure bum. Great. Let's say a leopard is scary. Pure Berman was up there. Pure Berman. Booze up there. Repeat after me. Pure Berman was up there pure. Berman was up there. Fantastic job, Odone. Next we have a cheetah and this is a loan word. So it's Cheetah kitta. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Chitter Titter. Now let's learn to say a cheetah is fast to say something is fast. We say Bah! Did I spotted I? Let's say that together. Repeat after me, Bader. There body that. Now let's say a teeter is fast. T turn and body there tannin. Barracuda. Repeat after me. Tannin Bader There, tannin body there. Great. So Baudone. The next anymore is not from the cat family, but it's the wolf and the wolf in Korean. Is there the day Let's say that together. Repeat after me. The day did there. Let's say a wolf is scary. The tenant was up there. Dick Kennan was up there. We've hit after me. The tenant was up there. The Kennan was up there. Excellent job. You're doing really well. The last animal in this lesson is the fox, and the fox is your yo. Let's say that together. Repeat after me. Yo yo, that was great. And let's say a fox is fast. Yonan Bader Yonan batted, I repeat after me. Yone and body odor. Yonan batted. I excellent job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn animal names for big cats as well as the wolf and the fox. First we learn that a lion is satya in a tiger is horny, a leopard is pure bomb and a cheetah is cheetah. A wolf in Korean is the there, and a fox is yo. To say something is scary. We can use the phrase boots up there and to say something is fast, we can say about it. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we'll learn words related to pet animals, so season again in the lesson. But by 100. Lesson 49 Big cats (Review): Saad. Uh, it's hard. Uh, Huaorani. Huaorani. Pure bum. Pure bum. Chito. Chetta! Duke! There did their yo yo booze. Hope that booth up there. But did I spotted? I do. There did there. Pure bum. Pure bum. Yo, yo, Saad. Uh, Sada Chito. Cheetah, Huaorani, Hourani. But did I spotted I Booze? Hope that booth up there, Sarge. And then booze up That Sarge Annan was up there. Thi tun in battered I tannin barracuda Who running in and booze upthe harangue in and booze upthe Yonan Potted I Yonan battered I 101. Lesson 50 Common pets: hi, everyone. So in this last lesson will learn words related to pet animals. So let's begin. The first animal is dogs and they are care. Okay, less practice saying that. Repeat after me. Okay. Okay, that's great. Well done. Let's now learn to say at dog years cute. And to say something is cute We use the phrase key up there key up there now in terms of pronunciation in far speech, the first syllable key is pronounced as kee. So this is key up there key up there. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Key up there key up there. Let's now say a dog is cute. Canon key up there Canon Key up that repeat after me Canon Key up there Canon Key up there . Excellent job, Odone. The next word is for a puppy and this is Kong. Ah G Condotti. Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me, Kong Gaggi, Kong Aji Now let's say a puppy is cute Can imagine in key up there Conga gene in key up there. Repeat after me Can you imagine and key up there Kong Arginine key up there. Great job, Odone. The next word is for a cat and this is core young me cool yang me. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me. Cool, young me cool yang me. That was great. Let's now say a cat is cute. Cho Yang in in key up there. Cho Yang in in key up there. Repeat after me. Cho Yang in key up there. Cho Yang in and Key up there. Excellent job, Odone. Now in Korean, there isn't a specific word for a kitten, so to say, a kitchen in Korean, we say Seki, guliani, seki, guliani. In this world, Seki means a young child or baby, and we often use this word seki to refer to an animal's baby. However, careers also used this word as a form off derogatory term. And the phrase care seki, which means a child of a dog, is the most commonly used derogatory term in Korean. So that's something for you to be aware off. Less practice saying a kitten Seki Guliani. Repeat after me, Seki Guliani said. Geico. Yanni. Great job, Odone. Now another common pet is a rabbit, and a rabbit is Toki. Cokie, let's say that together. Repeat after me, Toki Toki, Let's say a rabbit is fast took in and batter there, talking and batter that repeat after me talking and battered I token and batted a fantastic job. Well done. The next animal is the parrots and a parrot in Korean is Eng moves here En Moussa. The first part of this word and mood refers to the type of bird, which is a parrot, and the final syllables. Hair means a bird less practice saying a parrot and Moussa repeat after me En Moussa en Moussa. That was great! Well done. Another popular pet is the hamster, and this is a loan word. So it's hens itto Heh Mr Let's practice saying that. Repeat after me. Hence star Hence star. Let's now say a hamster is cute hems tone in key Opta. Hence tone and keep upthe. Repeat after me hems stunning key up there. Hence Thonon Key upthe Excellent job. Well done. The final pet animal in this lesson is the snake. It's debatable whether this is a common pet, but some people do like snakes now. A snake in Korean is PEM pen. Let's practice saying that Repeat after me Pen, pen. That was great. Let's now say a snake is scary Peyman was up there. Peyman was up there. Repeat after me. Payment was up there. Peyman was up there. Great job today. Well done. In today's lesson, we learn words related to pet animals. First we learned that a dog is care and a puppy is Cannady. A cat is cool, Yanni. And a kitten is Seki Guliani. A rabbit is Tookie and a parrot is Ang Moussa. Hamster is hem. Stir in a snake Is pem finally to say that something is cute? We can use the phrase key up there. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And we have the review practice to come after this and then a final goodbye video. So I'll see you soon for one last time, then bye for now. 102. Lesson 50 Common pets (Review): Okay. Okay. Con la di? Can God see? Cool Yang me Cool. Yanni Seki Cool Yankee Seki Guliani Toki Toki and moves there. And Musee hems a tall hem stall. Pim pen! He up there! He up die! Cool, Yang Me Cool. Yanni Seki Guliani Seki guliani Toki Toki con la di Conradi Okay, okay. And moves there. And Musee hems a tall hem stall. Pim pen. He up there, he up die can and key up there Canon G up that can imagine in key up that can imagine in key upthe.