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Hi! Welcome to the our sample lesson. For our non-members, there's a note for you at the bottom.
(KO members, if you already learned 한글, you're in the wrong place; click here)
And now, onto the lesson! Watch the video below to see some basic Korean phrases.
OK, below are the most basic of those phrases for you to check out. They're the ones you should learn first. (There's a more detailed list on the page for members. You're welcome to check it out, but the vocabulary is only in Korean)
Think you got them? Below is a matching activity. Click on the squares. Try matching the picture and the phrase.
Want more practice? See if you can remember what these words mean. Click on the Korean word to hear it.
Alright! Now that you know the basics, let's learn how to make a little small talk with your Korean friends in DAY 2.
How are you today?
(오늘 기분 어때요?)
Welcome to Day 2 of your sample lesson! In the previous day (Day 1) you learned the most basic of important Korean words: Greetings, apologies, stuff like that. Now let's learn the most basic of small talk: Asking how your friend is.
Check out the video below.
In the introduction, today we'll only focus on the answers: the condition words from the video above. Here they are below.
Want to practice these words? Check out the flashcards below. Then, try the matching activity under that.
Listening exercises are useful, and this is a fun (albeit silly) one.
Connect the word you hear with the gif or meme image that best represents it below.
...and that's the end of our sample pages. If you're looking for more free content, you can access the Hangul lessons and the vocabulary and grammar lessons after you register with us. Feel free to browse the site, and don't be afraid to ask us any questions in the comment box at the bottom of the page.
Good luck with your Korean studies!
To non members:
This is a sample lesson. It only has two pages: This page, in which we teach you basic polite phrases (thank you, I'm sorry, et cetera), and a vocabulary/speaking lesson. We figured we might as well get you started communicating straight away, and we're assuming you know nothing of Korean.
Normal lessons have 4 pages, and they're more logically formatted. You can read about our methodology here.
This is the only lesson with Romanized Korean. If you're going to study Korean, you'd be a fool not to learn Hangul (the Korean alphabet). We have a great lesson on it here. The first two days are free to use, and they'll give you a big first step, even if you don't decide to study with us.