Persian Writing Lesson 2

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This page is recommended if you want to write in Persian. On this page you’ll find the same letters you have just studied This week. It will also help you detect Persian letters quite easily. Here, all you need to do is follow the arrows and numbers carefully. Please practice them for a couple of times.

Let’s Write

Notes:

  1. As you know, Persian letters are written from right to left. Please follow the arrows.
  2. As you see, there are some ‘dots’ or ‘full stops’ on or under the letters. Please put the ‘dots’ in appropriate places.
  3. There are lines for Persian letters called ‘base lines’. When writing, you’ll have to keep an eye on the ‘base lines’.

Lesson 2

Comments

  1. Vaidyanathan says:

    These lessons are proving more and more interesting. Vaidyanathan

  2. thanks for the wonderful site.. its so easy learning.. god bless u..

  3. It would be useful if there was also a ‘next lesson’ button here that would get me to either Lesson 3 or Let’s write 3.

  4. very interesting. a little use of flash to make the user practice on the site itself would be greatly appreciated. Ari

  5. Thank you so much for this site it is so Helpful

  6. love8848 says:

    the small letter y makes me confused,can you show me how to write?

  7. I am so delighted to find your site! It is very easy to follow and I hope to complete all the lessons. Thank you so much, particularly for the poetry!

  8. Laurence says:

    What a wonderful site, thank you for having it.
    I’ve started the lesson 1 and 2.
    Very useful to show us how to draw the letter.

    Thank you.
    Laurence

  9. I started to study Persian four years ago, taking my book everywhere. One day a wild blast of wind and rain tore the book from my hand and it fluttered away into a thousand white, flying birds, the rest soggy with rain in the puddles! I gave up in despair but have started again. I write much poetry and have a passion for frogs so I am in love with your frog poem, in which I am buried this morning.

  10. Marcia
    January 28 2014
    I am learning this beautiful interesting language. Its is fascinating and I am grateful for this website, the time and effort you have put in to making it user friendly and simple to follow.
    I am working at completing all of the lessons methodically. Thanks you a great deal.

  11. Merhaba,I am a Turkish who has a few Persian firends. I see that many words we use are common therefore, I decided to learn persian. I find this website useful and the way you teach is amusing. I mix the letters and write them on a paper with different order each time in latin then I try to write them quickly in Persian again :) So far it went well. I hope I can keep my enthusiasm and finish all the courses you prepared. Thank you very much for the website. It is visible that you put a lot of effort…

  12. “Please practice them for a couple of times.” you can simply write, “please practice them a couple of times.” and I wonder do you mean on paper?

  13. Salam!

    I assume most of you are trying to learn enough farsi to speak with friends or family that you’ve been trying to communicate with for a long time but the ‘language barrier’ (the dreaded barrier) gets in the way. I understand how that feels. I used to feel like that with farsi when I was younger. However, after having lived in Iran for a couple years and visiting it on several occasions(Infact I just got back a week ago from a one month visit), as well as growing up speaking it with my family, I can now communicate with friends and family in Farsi fluently. If anyone wants to speak the language, and understand culture so you can talk and connect with those you care about, it’s a lot easier then you think. Fortunately farsi is one of those languages where a lot of meaning is expressed directly rather then subtly, such as english.I also believe it’s much easier to learn then English. Therefore it’s very easy picking up the language. And there’s not an endless amount of words to learn. One must understand that 80% of conversations use only 20% of the vocabulary. Therefore, you only need to learn 20% of the words to speak and understand 80% of conversation! The ’80/20′ rule holds true in almost every language. In fact, I don’t even know how to read and write in Farsi(not anymore), yet I can still speak it fluently and communicate with those I care about. So if your interested in learning how to connect with us Persians, whether it’s friends, family, coworkers or because you want to visit Iran one day and see it’s amazing scenery, and culture, then I can give you what your looking for. Contact me at Rezazandirz@gmail.com. Best of luck.

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