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제 육과 -- 제 6 과 -- Unit Six
주말 -- The Weekend

Ms. Kim tells you a little about her Saturday and shares an excerpt of letter she's written to her friend in Japan. Play Video

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오늘은 토요일이에요. 그래서 학교1
In this lesson you'll have the opportunity to learn and review a number of noun endings. In this case, the ending -에 is attached to the noun 학교 "school" to indicate "to":
학교에 "to school"
In this usage, NOUN+에 must be used with a verb of motion; in this case the verb is the negative form 안 가요 "don't go."

As we'll see below, -에 is also used to mark location and time.
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2
The verbal prefix 안 marks negation. It can be translated as "don't" or "not." 안 is different from 못. Although both are indicate negation, 안 says nothing about the subject's ability/inability to do the action; it's a very neutral negation. In contrast, 못 indicates the subject's inability to do the action. Compare:
학교에 안가요. "I'm not going to school."
-vs.-
학교에 못가요. "I can't go to school."
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가요. 지금 저는 집3
Here is another use of the nominal suffix -에. In this case, -에 marks location; it roughly corresponds to English "at." When -에 marks location, it appears with either the verb 있다 'to exist' or with a non-action verb.
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있어요.집 에서4 에서
The noun suffix -에서 is used to mark the place in which an action occurs. As such, it is used to mark location when the verb is an action verb.
집에서 공부해요. "I study at home."
학교에서 일해요. "I work at school."

Compare -에서 --> location of an action
... with -에 --> location without action
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일본말5
Recall that -을 (and -를) are attached to nouns to indicate the direct object of the verb. As such, nouns marked with -을/-를 will typically occur with action verbs.
영어를 공부해요. "I study English."
Notice how several nouns with different endings are used together to make longer sentences:
학교에서 영어를 공부해요."I study English at school."
Generally speaking, the direct object (when present) occurs closest to the verb, while expressions of time or location occur before the direct object.
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조금 공부할 거에요6 공부할 거에요
This construction is used to indicate a definite future event:
공부할 거에요 "I will study."
The definite future is formed by:
1. removing the -다 from the dictionary form of the verb,
2. attaching -ㄹ(if the preceding sound is a vowel) or
-을 (if the preceding sound is a consonant), and
3. following this with "거에요"
Examples:
해요 'do' 하다 'do to' 할 거에요 'will do'
가요 'go' 가다 'to go' 갈 거에요 'will go'
있어요 'exist' 있다 'to exist' 있을 거에요 'will exist'
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저는 일본에 펜팔이 있어요. 제 펜팔은 여자이고7 여자이고
This word has three elements:
여자 + 이 + 고
'female' 'is' 'and'
The verbal suffix -고, which often carries the meaning "and," is attached to the root of any verb and can be used to join two sentences together.
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이름은 타카하시 미에꼬8 타카하시 미에꼬
Note that Ms. Takahashi's name is given in its native Japanese
(East Asian) order: LAST-NAME followed by FIRST-NAME.
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에요.미에꼬씨는 일본 도쿄9 일본 도쿄
When providing details about location, the order of elements in Korean is LARGEST -> to -> SMALLEST:
한국 서울시 "Seoul, Korea"
일본 나가노시 "Nagano, Japan"
경기도 수원시 "Suwon City, Kyonggi Province"
미국 뉴욕주 시라큐스 "Syracuse, NY, USA"
(Note: -주 = 'state'; -도 'province'; -시 = 'city')
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에 살아요10 에 살아요
In this phrase, Tokyo carries the suffix -에. Why? Because the verb 살아요 (dictionary form 살다) does not describe a specific action per se.
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오늘 아침11
In this case, -에 indicates time.
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미에꼬씨12 미에꼬씨
The suffix -씨 is often attached to a person's name to add an element of "casual respect." -씨 can be attached to either a first name, a last name, or a complete name. -씨 is much less formal than -선생.

It's also worth noting that in certain business contexts, Koreans now use the terms 미스터 "Mister" and 미스 "Miss." In doing so, they place "Mr." or "Miss" -in front of- the person's last name:
미스터 김 "Mr. Kim"
미스 황 "Miss Hwang"
CAREFUL! Generally speaking, "Mr." and "Miss" are not considered terms of respect; they're perhaps best viewed as "courtesy titles" applied to non-management service personnel. Use both only if you know that doing so is appropriate.
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에게13 에게
The noun suffix -에게 is used to indicate the direct object of the verb; it shows us "to whom" or "for whom" the action is performed:
미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요 "I wrote a letter to Mieko"
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편지를 썼어요14 썼어요
Here we find a verb in the past tense:
써요 "write" present
쓰다 "to write" dictionary form
쓸 거에요 "will write" future
썼어요 "wrote" past
To create the past tense, you remove the -요 of the informal polite form and add -ㅆ; you then attach -어요.
해요 'I do' 했어요 'I did'
있어요 'there is...' 있었어요 'there was...'
가요 'I go' 갔어요 'I went'
없어요 'there isn't' 없었어요 'there wasn't'
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.나중에 부칠 거에요.편지를 읽어 드릴까요15 읽어 드릴까요
This form, 읽어 드릴까요, is made up of several elements:

읽어 드리 ㄹ까 요
'read' 'give' (honorific) inviting form informal polite
Together we get "shall I read (it) for you?"
You can create other polite offers by substituting the first verb with the verb of your choice. Which form of the verb do you use? The -요 form minus the -요!

해 드릴까요? "Shall I do it for you?"
써 드릴까요? "Shall I write it for you?"
부쳐 드릴까요? "Shall I mail it for you?"
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--------------------------------> 편지 <--------------------------------
미에꼬씨에게:
안녕하세요?어떻게 지내세요?저는 요즘 잘 지내요.어제는 새 교수님이 우리 학교에 오셨어요16 오셨어요
Past tense of the verb 와요 'come,' dictionary form 오다.
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. 미국 분이시고 영어를 가르치세요.이름은 데이비드 스미스에요.스미스선생은 결혼한 분이세요.부인은 미국 사람이 아니고 중국 사람이에요. 스미스부인17 스미스부인
The word 부인 can be used both as a noun meaning "wife" or as a title meaning "Mrs.," as in 스미스 부인 "Mrs. Smith." In both cases, 부인 is a respectful term; one would never use 부인 to refer to one's own spouse. Refering to one's spouse can be a complicated matter in context, but relatively safe terms to use are 아내 "wife" and 남편 "husband."

Note that in Korea, women do not take their husband's surname at marriage.
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은 학교 선생님이 아니고 은행에서 일하세요...
-----------------------------------> <-----------------------------------
편지 어때요?재미 있어요?


Ms. Kim and Mr. Park chat about the weekend that's just passed. Play Video

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김: 박선생님,주말 어떻게 보내셨어요18 어떻게 보내셨어요
This is an idiomatic expression meaning "how did you pass (the weekend, your vacation, etc.)." The phrase literally means "how did you put/send..."
Notice that the verb, 보내셨어요, is both honorific and past tense:

보내 시 었 어요
send honorific past polite
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박: 스미스선생과 같이19 스미스선생과 같이
This construction is used to indicate that the subject did something with somebody else:
스미스선생과 같이 "together with Mr. Smith..."
학생과 같이 "together with the student(s)..."

The suffix -과 follows the same rules we found with -과 meaning "and":
> use -과 when the preceding word ends with a consonant.
> use -와 when the preceding word ends with a vowel.
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영국 영화를 봤어요.
김: 어디서요?20 어디서요?
This short sentence packs a number of grammatical points.

1. 어디 means "where."
2. Attached to 어디 we find -서; we need the suffix -서 because
the questioning word (어디) refers to a location in which an
action took place: "Where did they watch/see the movie?"
3. To 어디서 we find attached the informal polite suffix -요.
In English we can simply ask the simple question "Where?"
In Korean, however, it would be rude for Mr. Park and Ms. Kim
to finish any sentence so bluntly -- i.e. without final -요.
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박: 대학로21 대학로
대학로 (pronounced "taehangno") is a street in Seoul famous as a gathering place for Korean college students.
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영화관에서요.
김: 영화 어땠어요?
박: 아이,재미 없었어요!
김: 그래요?
박: 김선생님,주말에 무엇을22 무엇을
"무엇" is the full uncontracted form for the word meaning "what." In colloquial speech, "무엇" is frequently contracted to "뭐". In this particular situation, "무엇을" will be pronounced as "뭘".
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하셨어요?
김: 저는 펜팔 편지를 썼어요.
그리고 텔레비전도 봤어요.
박: 무슨 프로를 보셨어요?
김: 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로23 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로
Among the many types of television programs offered in Korea one finds numerous musical-variety shows, educational shows (including an array of foreign langauge programs), sports shows, news shows, and television dramas.
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를 봤어요.
박: 일본말 프로는 재미 있었어요24 재미 있었어요
재미 있었어요 (dictionary form = 재미 있다) is a
commonly used expression to mean "interesting" or "fun."
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김: 그저 그랬어요25 그저 그랬어요
In the present tense we find 그저 그래요 -- "It's okay" or "It's so-so."
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--> What have you learned in this unit?26 --> What have you learned in this unit?
1. How to talk about events in the definite future using the form
VERB+ㄹ 거에요.
2. How to talk about events in the past using the form VERB+(었)어요.
3. A range of noun particles:
-을/를 direct object
-에게 indirect object
-에 locative (no action)
-에서 locative (with action)
-에 temporal
4. The difference between 안 "not" and 못 "can't."
5. How to ask "shall I do such-and-such for you?"
(e.g. 읽어드릴까요?)


Click outside of this box to return to the lesson

--> How can you further develop your skills?27 --> How can you further develop your skills?
- Write a letter to a Korean friend telling him/her what you did last week and what you'll do next week. Use this chance to review the days of the week!
- Find a partner and chat about the past weekend. Then talk about the upcoming weekend.
- Make a list of verbs that you might find personally useful and then put those verbs into the following forms:
present tense, past tense, definite future, citation/dictionary form
Add these verb forms to your personal notebook.

Click outside of this box to return to the lesson

--> A tip regarding foreign language learning.28 --> A tip regarding foreign language learning.
While every language in the world has verbs, languages often encode information about time differently. In English, for example, the past tense is either regular (with "-ed") or irregular ("go-went," "write-wrote"). In Korean, the past tense is generally quite regular, taking the verb stem and then adding -ㅆ어요 (if the verb stem ends with a vowel) or -었어요 (if the stem ends with a consonant). In English, the future is formed by adding "will" or "to be going to" BEFORE the verb ("I will go," "I'm going to go"). In Korean, the definite future is formed by adding -ㄹ to the verb stem and then adding 거에요 AFTER.
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Direct links to supplemental units on: verb tenses verb tenses
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days of the week days of the week
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▲ Hide Footnotes

  1. In this lesson you'll have the opportunity to learn and review a number of noun endings. In this case, the ending -에 is attached to the noun 학교 "school" to indicate "to":
    학교에 "to school"
    In this usage, NOUN+에 must be used with a verb of motion; in this case the verb is the negative form 안 가요 "don't go."

    As we'll see below, -에 is also used to mark location and time.

  2. The verbal prefix 안 marks negation. It can be translated as "don't" or "not." 안 is different from 못. Although both are indicate negation, 안 says nothing about the subject's ability/inability to do the action; it's a very neutral negation. In contrast, 못 indicates the subject's inability to do the action. Compare:
    학교에 안가요. "I'm not going to school."
    -vs.-
    학교에 못가요. "I can't go to school."

  3. Here is another use of the nominal suffix -에. In this case, -에 marks location; it roughly corresponds to English "at." When -에 marks location, it appears with either the verb 있다 'to exist' or with a non-action verb.

  4. 에서

    The noun suffix -에서 is used to mark the place in which an action occurs. As such, it is used to mark location when the verb is an action verb.
    집에서 공부해요. "I study at home."
    학교에서 일해요. "I work at school."

    Compare -에서 --> location of an action
    ... with -에 --> location without action

  5. Recall that -을 (and -를) are attached to nouns to indicate the direct object of the verb. As such, nouns marked with -을/-를 will typically occur with action verbs.
    영어를 공부해요. "I study English."
    Notice how several nouns with different endings are used together to make longer sentences:
    학교에서 영어를 공부해요."I study English at school."
    Generally speaking, the direct object (when present) occurs closest to the verb, while expressions of time or location occur before the direct object.

  6. 공부할 거에요

    This construction is used to indicate a definite future event:
    공부할 거에요 "I will study."
    The definite future is formed by:
    1. removing the -다 from the dictionary form of the verb,
    2. attaching -ㄹ(if the preceding sound is a vowel) or
    -을 (if the preceding sound is a consonant), and
    3. following this with "거에요"
    Examples:
    해요 'do' 하다 'do to' 할 거에요 'will do'
    가요 'go' 가다 'to go' 갈 거에요 'will go'
    있어요 'exist' 있다 'to exist' 있을 거에요 'will exist'

  7. 여자이고

    This word has three elements:
    여자 + 이 + 고
    'female' 'is' 'and'
    The verbal suffix -고, which often carries the meaning "and," is attached to the root of any verb and can be used to join two sentences together.

  8. 타카하시 미에꼬

    Note that Ms. Takahashi's name is given in its native Japanese
    (East Asian) order: LAST-NAME followed by FIRST-NAME.

  9. 일본 도쿄

    When providing details about location, the order of elements in Korean is LARGEST -> to -> SMALLEST:
    한국 서울시 "Seoul, Korea"
    일본 나가노시 "Nagano, Japan"
    경기도 수원시 "Suwon City, Kyonggi Province"
    미국 뉴욕주 시라큐스 "Syracuse, NY, USA"
    (Note: -주 = 'state'; -도 'province'; -시 = 'city')

  10. 에 살아요

    In this phrase, Tokyo carries the suffix -에. Why? Because the verb 살아요 (dictionary form 살다) does not describe a specific action per se.

  11. In this case, -에 indicates time.

  12. 미에꼬씨

    The suffix -씨 is often attached to a person's name to add an element of "casual respect." -씨 can be attached to either a first name, a last name, or a complete name. -씨 is much less formal than -선생.

    It's also worth noting that in certain business contexts, Koreans now use the terms 미스터 "Mister" and 미스 "Miss." In doing so, they place "Mr." or "Miss" -in front of- the person's last name:
    미스터 김 "Mr. Kim"
    미스 황 "Miss Hwang"
    CAREFUL! Generally speaking, "Mr." and "Miss" are not considered terms of respect; they're perhaps best viewed as "courtesy titles" applied to non-management service personnel. Use both only if you know that doing so is appropriate.

  13. 에게

    The noun suffix -에게 is used to indicate the direct object of the verb; it shows us "to whom" or "for whom" the action is performed:
    미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요 "I wrote a letter to Mieko"

  14. 썼어요

    Here we find a verb in the past tense:
    써요 "write" present
    쓰다 "to write" dictionary form
    쓸 거에요 "will write" future
    썼어요 "wrote" past
    To create the past tense, you remove the -요 of the informal polite form and add -ㅆ; you then attach -어요.
    해요 'I do' 했어요 'I did'
    있어요 'there is...' 있었어요 'there was...'
    가요 'I go' 갔어요 'I went'
    없어요 'there isn't' 없었어요 'there wasn't'

  15. 읽어 드릴까요

    This form, 읽어 드릴까요, is made up of several elements:

    읽어 드리 ㄹ까 요
    'read' 'give' (honorific) inviting form informal polite
    Together we get "shall I read (it) for you?"
    You can create other polite offers by substituting the first verb with the verb of your choice. Which form of the verb do you use? The -요 form minus the -요!

    해 드릴까요? "Shall I do it for you?"
    써 드릴까요? "Shall I write it for you?"
    부쳐 드릴까요? "Shall I mail it for you?"

  16. 오셨어요

    Past tense of the verb 와요 'come,' dictionary form 오다.

  17. 스미스부인

    The word 부인 can be used both as a noun meaning "wife" or as a title meaning "Mrs.," as in 스미스 부인 "Mrs. Smith." In both cases, 부인 is a respectful term; one would never use 부인 to refer to one's own spouse. Refering to one's spouse can be a complicated matter in context, but relatively safe terms to use are 아내 "wife" and 남편 "husband."

    Note that in Korea, women do not take their husband's surname at marriage.

  18. 어떻게 보내셨어요

    This is an idiomatic expression meaning "how did you pass (the weekend, your vacation, etc.)." The phrase literally means "how did you put/send..."
    Notice that the verb, 보내셨어요, is both honorific and past tense:

    보내 시 었 어요
    send honorific past polite

  19. 스미스선생과 같이

    This construction is used to indicate that the subject did something with somebody else:
    스미스선생과 같이 "together with Mr. Smith..."
    학생과 같이 "together with the student(s)..."

    The suffix -과 follows the same rules we found with -과 meaning "and":
    > use -과 when the preceding word ends with a consonant.
    > use -와 when the preceding word ends with a vowel.

  20. 어디서요?

    This short sentence packs a number of grammatical points.

    1. 어디 means "where."
    2. Attached to 어디 we find -서; we need the suffix -서 because
    the questioning word (어디) refers to a location in which an
    action took place: "Where did they watch/see the movie?"
    3. To 어디서 we find attached the informal polite suffix -요.
    In English we can simply ask the simple question "Where?"
    In Korean, however, it would be rude for Mr. Park and Ms. Kim
    to finish any sentence so bluntly -- i.e. without final -요.

  21. 대학로

    대학로 (pronounced "taehangno") is a street in Seoul famous as a gathering place for Korean college students.

  22. 무엇을

    "무엇" is the full uncontracted form for the word meaning "what." In colloquial speech, "무엇" is frequently contracted to "뭐". In this particular situation, "무엇을" will be pronounced as "뭘".

  23. 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로

    Among the many types of television programs offered in Korea one finds numerous musical-variety shows, educational shows (including an array of foreign langauge programs), sports shows, news shows, and television dramas.

  24. 재미 있었어요

    재미 있었어요 (dictionary form = 재미 있다) is a
    commonly used expression to mean "interesting" or "fun."

  25. 그저 그랬어요

    In the present tense we find 그저 그래요 -- "It's okay" or "It's so-so."

  26. --> What have you learned in this unit?

    1. How to talk about events in the definite future using the form
    VERB+ㄹ 거에요.
    2. How to talk about events in the past using the form VERB+(었)어요.
    3. A range of noun particles:
    -을/를 direct object
    -에게 indirect object
    -에 locative (no action)
    -에서 locative (with action)
    -에 temporal
    4. The difference between 안 "not" and 못 "can't."
    5. How to ask "shall I do such-and-such for you?"
    (e.g. 읽어드릴까요?)


  27. --> How can you further develop your skills?

    - Write a letter to a Korean friend telling him/her what you did last week and what you'll do next week. Use this chance to review the days of the week!
    - Find a partner and chat about the past weekend. Then talk about the upcoming weekend.
    - Make a list of verbs that you might find personally useful and then put those verbs into the following forms:
    present tense, past tense, definite future, citation/dictionary form
    Add these verb forms to your personal notebook.

  28. --> A tip regarding foreign language learning.

    While every language in the world has verbs, languages often encode information about time differently. In English, for example, the past tense is either regular (with "-ed") or irregular ("go-went," "write-wrote"). In Korean, the past tense is generally quite regular, taking the verb stem and then adding -ㅆ어요 (if the verb stem ends with a vowel) or -었어요 (if the stem ends with a consonant). In English, the future is formed by adding "will" or "to be going to" BEFORE the verb ("I will go," "I'm going to go"). In Korean, the definite future is formed by adding -ㄹ to the verb stem and then adding 거에요 AFTER.

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Korean: Word View, click below to listen
제 육과 -- 제 6 과 -- Unit Six
주말 -- The Weekend

Ms. Kim tells you a little about her Saturday and shares an excerpt of letter she's written to her friend in Japan. Play Video

오늘은 토요일이에요그래서 학교에 안 가요지금 저는 집에 있어요집에서 일본말을 조금 공부할 거에요
저는 일본에 펜팔이 있어요 펜팔은 여자이고 이름은 타카하시 미에꼬에요미에꼬씨는 일본 도쿄에 살아요
오늘 아침에 미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요나중에 부칠 거에요편지를 읽어 드릴까요

--------------------------------> 편지 <--------------------------------
미에꼬씨에게:
안녕하세요어떻게 지내세요저는 요즘 지내요어제는 교수님이 우리 학교에 오셨어요미국 분이시고 영어를 가르치세요이름은 데이비드 스미스에요스미스선생은 결혼한 분이세요부인은 미국 사람이 아니고 중국 사람이에요스미스부인은 학교 선생님이 아니고 은행에서 일하세요...
-----------------------------------> <-----------------------------------
편지 어때요재미 있어요


Ms. Kim and Mr. Park chat about the weekend that's just passed. Play Video

김: 박선생님주말 어떻게 보내셨어요
박: 스미스선생과 같이 영국 영화를 봤어요
김: 어디서요
박: 대학로 영화관에서요
김: 영화 어땠어요
박: 아이재미 없었어요
김: 그래요
박: 김선생님주말에 무엇을 하셨어요
김: 저는 펜팔 편지를 썼어요
그리고 텔레비전도 봤어요
박: 무슨 프로를 보셨어요
김: 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로를 봤어요
박: 일본말 프로는 재미 있었어요
김: 그저 그랬어요

--> What have you learned in this unit?
--> How can you further develop your skills?
--> A tip regarding foreign language learning.
Direct links to supplemental units on: verb tenses days of the week


We welcome your feedback on these lessons. If you would like to use exercises for each lesson such as Multiple Choice, Fill in the Blank, and Listening Dictation that keep track of your score and progress ad-free, subscribe to this course today!
Follow us on: Facebook Twitter

Copyright 1995-2017 Arizona Board of Regents on behalf of the University of Arizona. Used under license, see https://languagecanvas.com

Korean: Sentence View, click below to listen
제 육과 -- 제 6 과 -- Unit Six
주말 -- The Weekend

Ms. Kim tells you a little about her Saturday and shares an excerpt of letter she's written to her friend in Japan. Play Video

오늘은 토요일이에요. 그래서 학교에 안 가요. 지금 저는 집에 있어요.집에서 일본말을 조금 공부할 거에요.
저는 일본에 펜팔이 있어요. 제 펜팔은 여자이고 이름은 타카하시 미에꼬에요.미에꼬씨는 일본 도쿄에 살아요.
오늘 아침에 미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요.나중에 부칠 거에요.편지를 읽어 드릴까요?

--------------------------------> 편지 <--------------------------------
미에꼬씨에게:
안녕하세요?어떻게 지내세요?저는 요즘 잘 지내요.어제는 새 교수님이 우리 학교에 오셨어요. 미국 분이시고 영어를 가르치세요.이름은 데이비드 스미스에요.스미스선생은 결혼한 분이세요.부인은 미국 사람이 아니고 중국 사람이에요.스미스부인은 학교 선생님이 아니고 은행에서 일하세요...
-----------------------------------> <-----------------------------------
편지 어때요?재미 있어요?


Ms. Kim and Mr. Park chat about the weekend that's just passed. Play Video

김: 박선생님,주말 어떻게 보내셨어요?
박: 스미스선생과 같이 영국 영화를 봤어요.
김: 어디서요?
박: 대학로 영화관에서요.
김: 영화 어땠어요?
박: 아이,재미 없었어요!
김: 그래요?
박: 김선생님,주말에 무엇을 하셨어요?
김: 저는 펜팔 편지를 썼어요.
그리고 텔레비전도 봤어요.
박: 무슨 프로를 보셨어요?
김: 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로를 봤어요.
박: 일본말 프로는 재미 있었어요?
김: 그저 그랬어요.

--> What have you learned in this unit?
--> How can you further develop your skills?
--> A tip regarding foreign language learning.
Direct links to supplemental units on: verb tenses days of the week


We welcome your feedback on these lessons. If you would like to use exercises for each lesson such as Multiple Choice, Fill in the Blank, and Listening Dictation that keep track of your score and progress ad-free, subscribe to this course today!
Follow us on: Facebook Twitter

Copyright 1995-2017 Arizona Board of Regents on behalf of the University of Arizona. Used under license, see https://languagecanvas.com

American English: Word View, click below to listen
제 육과 -- 제 6 과 -- Unit Six
주말 -- The Weekend

Ms. Kim tells you a little about her Saturday and shares an excerpt of letter she's written to her friend in Japan. Play Video

오늘은 토요일이에요그래서 학교에 안 가요지금 저는 집에 있어요집에서 일본말을 조금 공부할 거에요
저는 일본에 펜팔이 있어요 펜팔은 여자이고 이름은 타카하시 미에꼬에요미에꼬씨는 일본 도쿄에 살아요
오늘 아침에 미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요나중에 부칠 거에요편지를 읽어 드릴까요

--------------------------------> 편지 <--------------------------------
미에꼬씨에게:
안녕하세요어떻게 지내세요저는 요즘 지내요어제는 교수님이 우리 학교에 오셨어요미국 분이시고 영어를 가르치세요이름은 데이비드 스미스에요.스미스선생은 결혼한 분이세요부인은 미국 사람이 아니고 중국 사람이에요스미스부인은 학교 선생님이 아니고 은행에서 일하세요...
-----------------------------------> <-----------------------------------
편지 어때요재미 있어요


Ms. Kim and Mr. Park chat about the weekend that's just passed. Play Video

김: 박선생님주말 어떻게 보내셨어요
박: 스미스선생과 같이 영국 영화를 봤어요
김: 어디서요
박: 대학로 영화관에서요
김: 영화 어땠어요
박: 아이재미 없었어요
김: 그래요
박: 김선생님주말에 무엇을 하셨어요
김: 저는 펜팔 편지를 썼어요
그리고 텔레비전도 봤어요
박: 무슨 프로를 보셨어요
김: 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로를 봤어요
박: 일본말 프로는 재미 있었어요
김: 그저 그랬어요

--> What have you learned in this unit?
--> How can you further develop your skills?
--> A tip regarding foreign language learning.
Direct links to supplemental units on: verb tenses days of the week


We welcome your feedback on these lessons. If you would like to use exercises for each lesson such as Multiple Choice, Fill in the Blank, and Listening Dictation that keep track of your score and progress ad-free, subscribe to this course today!
Follow us on: Facebook Twitter

Copyright 1995-2017 Arizona Board of Regents on behalf of the University of Arizona. Used under license, see https://languagecanvas.com

American English: Sentence View, click below to listen
제 육과 -- 제 6 과 -- Unit Six
주말 -- The Weekend

Ms. Kim tells you a little about her Saturday and shares an excerpt of letter she's written to her friend in Japan. Play Video

오늘은 토요일이에요. 그래서 학교에 안 가요. 지금 저는 집에 있어요.집에서 일본말을 조금 공부할 거에요.
저는 일본에 펜팔이 있어요. 제 펜팔은 여자이고 이름은 타카하시 미에꼬에요.미에꼬씨는 일본 도쿄에 살아요.
오늘 아침에 미에꼬씨에게 편지를 썼어요.나중에 부칠 거에요.편지를 읽어 드릴까요?

--------------------------------> 편지 <--------------------------------
미에꼬씨에게:
안녕하세요?어떻게 지내세요?저는 요즘 잘 지내요.어제는 새 교수님이 우리 학교에 오셨어요. 미국 분이시고 영어를 가르치세요.이름은 데이비드 스미스에요.스미스선생은 결혼한 분이세요.부인은 미국 사람이 아니고 중국 사람이에요.스미스부인은 학교 선생님이 아니고 은행에서 일하세요...
-----------------------------------> <-----------------------------------
편지 어때요?재미 있어요?


Ms. Kim and Mr. Park chat about the weekend that's just passed. Play Video

김: 박선생님,주말 어떻게 보내셨어요?
박: 스미스선생과 같이 영국 영화를 봤어요.
김: 어디서요?
박: 대학로 영화관에서요.
김: 영화 어땠어요?
박: 아이,재미 없었어요!
김: 그래요?
박: 김선생님,주말에 무엇을 하셨어요?
김: 저는 펜팔 편지를 썼어요.
그리고 텔레비전도 봤어요.
박: 무슨 프로를 보셨어요?
김: 일본말 프로하고 음악 프로를 봤어요.
박: 일본말 프로는 재미 있었어요?
김: 그저 그랬어요.

--> What have you learned in this unit?
--> How can you further develop your skills?
--> A tip regarding foreign language learning.
Direct links to supplemental units on: verb tenses days of the week


We welcome your feedback on these lessons. If you would like to use exercises for each lesson such as Multiple Choice, Fill in the Blank, and Listening Dictation that keep track of your score and progress ad-free, subscribe to this course today!
Follow us on: Facebook Twitter

Copyright 1995-2017 Arizona Board of Regents on behalf of the University of Arizona. Used under license, see https://languagecanvas.com