Modern Russian Grammar: a practical guide/John Dunn and Shamil. important to Russian gr. Basic English Grammar with Exercises. Pages·· ISBN 2. "Exercises in Basic Modern Russian Grammar" - pages,. "Gummerus", Helsinki, Finland, Published in Finnish, translated from. A Basic Modern Russian Grammar - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read book N. óïðàæíåíèå ìíîãî óïðàæíåíèé - a lot of exercises.

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This is the first part of a two-volume EXERCISES IN RUSSIAN. SYNTAX designed for adult .. In Modern Russian, some ad-. - jectives have Read the following pairs of sentences with simple verbal and compound nominal predicates in the. PREFACE. Simplified Russian Grammar has been developed in accordance . English translation exercises and the basic text extremely useful, for throughout. to write a brief elementary grammar of Russian with the prime object of intro ducin gt .. and a forceful current of breath causes it to vibrate: pass This is the basic differ ence between . To each infinitive listed with Exercise 4,. Lesson

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No notes for slide. A Basic Modern Russian Grammar 1. With good humour and strong didactic principles it leads through the difficulties of the Russian Grammar. The explanations given in the book are clear and inventive. The teaching materials have been very well sorted. To the Readers This book is meant both for the learners and the teachers of Russian. The name of the book speaks for itself: The attention is focused on the facts of Modern Russian language which are basic, of high frequency and in common use.

As most of the learners are not professional linguists the author tried to avoid unnecessary linguistic terms. The explanations, charts and presentation of grammar material enable the learners of Russian understand some practical mechanisms of the language in a certain logical order.

The teachers of Russian can use it in their practical work. All the charts originally belong to the author.

The author expresses her deep gratitude to Mr D. Pobedimsky without whom the book would not have succeeded and to Prof. Wade UK for his encour- agement. I wish you success, Eugenia Nekrasova 3. Now she divides her time between teaching and writing books on language.

She has written five successful books on learning Modern Russian as a Second Language and on learning English for people speaking Russian: Published in Finnish, translated from English. ISBN 2. Published in Finnish, translated from Eng- lish. ISBN 3. ISBN 4. First print - 25, copies. ISBN 5. First print - 15, copies. ISBN The author would gladly accept any comments on the book email: Agreement and Governing. Agreement could be in Gender, Number and Person. Part 1 deals with the first five types of Gender Agreement.

Part 1 covers the problems of Gender Agreement between nouns and words preceding them in units. I called the words preceeding nouns in units - the characterizing words. The characterizing words can be: You will learn: Part 1 page 1 5.

Masculine M , Feminine F or Neuter N You will be glad to know that the gender of the majority of the Russian nouns one can tell from the ending of the dictionary form Nominative Case.

The gender of nouns is mostly a formal thing. The Gender of these nouns could be found in the dictionaries. The Gender of other soft sign nouns has to be learned individually. Part 1 page 3 7. First group The place names have the endings which formally fit the Russian system of endings: All these words are Neuter and their Gender agreement and pronoun replacement is Neuter. Part 1 page 4 8.

You can make other gender forms on your own if you follow the rules which will be stipulated further. The gender agreement between nouns and adjectives The Masculine adjectival endings which a foreign learner may trace from the The Gender Agreement of Russian Nouns in the Singular dictionary are as follows: Most of the adjectival nouns result from the omission of a noun qualified by the adjective, for example: M This is my house.

This is my car. N F This is our house. M This is my seat. This is our seat. N F This is our car. Is this your house? Your Is this your car?

15+ Best Books for Learning Russian from Scratch (2019 Update)

M Is this your seat? Is this your seat? M Here is this house. Here is this place. N F Here is this car. This is my house. This is my seat. The latter is not a characterizing word, and it does not change according to genders. Part 1 page 8 Here is that house. Here is that place.

Here is that street. M This kind of house? This kind of beer? This kind of car? It is so windy today!

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It is so sunny today! It is so hot today! What a heavy wind! N F What a hot summer! What a heavy thunderstorm! Part 1 page 9 M What a heavy wind! What a hot summer!

To the Readers

N F What a heavy thunderstorm! The same kind of house. The same kind of beer. N F The same kind of car. Combines with long adjectives to denote superlative meaning: M This is the biggest house. This is the most expensive car. This is the most comfortable seat. N F Part 1 page 10 What is your carriage number?

What is the class of your carriage? What kind of person is he? What is your telephone number? What kind of telephone do you have? What is the weather like tomorrow? What kind of apartment do you have? What is the number of your apartment? What is the number of your compartment? What is the class of your compartment?

What is the number of your seat? Who is the owner? To whom it belongs?

M Whose is this house? N whose? Thematic topics build upon those introduced in the beginning level. A solid choice if you want a more formal text. It can also serve as a supplement to a fuller intermediate-level text. While Russian has verbs similar to those in other languages walk, ride, fly, swim, crawl, carry, transport, etc. Need to know when to use the unidirectional form? The multidirectional form? The perfective? How each prefix changes the meaning of the base verb, which to use when, and how even the most subtle of differences is truly different?

By this level, content almost always leads grammar, thus allowing you to build your vocabulary and ability to converse on a wide variety of topics. You might even want to learn more about Russia in actual, authentic Russian. This text allows you to do just that! The 36 chapters take you from Kievan Rus to the post-Soviet period, and web-based activities allow you to practice your speaking and writing, namely in helping you to develop a well-reasoned argument in both skill areas.

This text is designed to help make that transition easier.

This book has selected some of the most famous Russian poems by some of the best-known Russian poets for you to use as early as the beginning level. Poems are heavily glossed, and sometimes entire lines or stanzas are highlighted and broken down so you can understand them pretty easily. After, a key root or grammatical point is indicated, and a few exercises follow to drill that point or show you how that root appears in other Russian words.

This text is great if you want to supplement your regular Russian textbook with real Russian literature. Divided into a number of thematic chapters, such as food, education, technology and travel, this text provides authentic Russian materials such as menus, train schedules, newspaper ads and so on, complete with pre-learning, learning and post-learning activities.

This text is appropriate at all levels because, within each chapter, texts and exercises start with those appropriate for a beginning level learner and end with at least one designed for a more advanced learner. This text will last you for years, as you progress through the stages of learning Russian.

The Soviet Union made some excellent films, with basic, everyday language that was spoken at a speed that can be readily understood. These texts provide written and spoken exercises, discussion questions and opportunities to write brief essays about the content of some of the most famous and most accessible of these films. For Heritage Learners What about those of you who grew up speaking Russian at home, but never learned to read or write.

You may not realize it, but you often speak an Anglicized version of Russian, letting your English language ability drive your Russian speaking for certain constructions and situations.

Fortunately, therefore, this one works very well. It starts by teaching the basics of spelling and punctuation, as do textbooks for non-heritage learners, but it supplements grammar explanations and basic grammar exercises with more advanced conversation topics.

The goal of this book is to help you attain the same level of writing knowledge that you already have for speaking your native language, while fixing those mistakes that you still make in speaking.

That will give you a place to start. You also know what your goals are in learning Russian, and, by skimming the tables of contents, you can get an idea of which textbook in that category will best meet your needs. You can often preview these pages on site, or you can head to a local bookstore and do so in person. And now you know what supplemental materials are out there, so you can add to those to your textbook. Then pick up two or three and use them all at once! With VitalSource , you even have the option of renting textbooks.

Whether you rent or download, you can access them on an e-reader or other electronic device—making all that information more manageable mentally and physically. Each book will teach you something different in a slightly different fashion, and together they will teach you Russian completely. Jonathan Ludwig has 25 years of foreign language teaching experience. He has successfully directed language programs, taught and mentored current and future teachers, and is always looking for new and exciting ways to engage and educate his students.

Go back and listen again. Missed a word? FluentU makes native Russian videos approachable through interactive captions.Each book will teach you something different in a slightly different fashion, and together they will teach you Russian completely. We signed a treaty with Russia. My friend showed some interest in my new skies. We were sitting in the garden.

He lives close to the sea. See our User Agreement and Privacy Policy. Mind that the case endings are attached to consonants but replace vowels. Published in Finnish, translated from Eng- lish.

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