Salam! Khosh amadid!
Hello everyone, how are you?
1- Listen to the audio files first (preferably once). Repeat it for a couple of times. Write it down on a paper. Find their English equivalents. (Seen)
2- Find the Persian equivalent for the following words and make four sentences with each of them (one in simple past tense, one in present perfect tense using ‘for’, one in simple future tense, and one in past perfect tense).
3- Say these numbers in Persian:
13 – 323 – 1003 – 900 – 1555 – 1010
4- Follow the examples, combine the letters, and make words using the given letters. You’ll have to change the big letters into the small ones whenever needed.
Before we start today, let me wish all of you a very blessed Christmas and a wonderful New Year.
Today, we are going to see the negative form of sentences in simple present tense.
Actually, we don’t have much to do now. I am sure, all of you remember the /nu:n/ that we have learned long ago. We would put /nu:n/ in the beginning of the verbs to make them negative. Try the same rule here. The only difference is this: we should put /nu:n/ with /ne/ sound in the beginning of the verbs, instead of /næ/ sound. I don’t think this is very confusing. It demands a little bit practice only.
Let’s see a couple of examples:
He doesn’t buy = /u: nemikhæræd/.
Please go to Useful drills page to practice more.
Let’s write page is waiting for you if you want to learn and practice Persian writings.
See you next week!
October 1, 2012 @ 10:23 am
so many thanks to you
December 24, 2012 @ 10:01 pm
I don’t know in which year you write and post this lesson here but today it is christmas and I am reading this lesson, what a superb coincidence!!!
Dated: 25 Dec 2012
January 7, 2013 @ 10:36 am
I have read that nemi- is the colloquial pronunciation (what people usually say), but that nami- is used in more formal speech.