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Talking to the World Arabic Resource Ahlan Wa Sahlan Fi

Talking to the World Arabic Resource Ahlan Wa Sahlan Fi

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Published by Mourad Diouri
Prepared by P Hanna, Thames Valley University.
© Learning and Skills Council 2006.
Prepared by P Hanna, Thames Valley University.
© Learning and Skills Council 2006.

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Published by: Mourad Diouri on Nov 16, 2008
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05/19/2010

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Prepared by P Hanna, Thames Valley University.© Learning and Skills Council 2006.1
 
TALKING TO THE WORLD… IN ARABIC
Ahlan wa sahlan fiHeathrow
وِ ه ِ  ْ َ َو ْ هأ
 
 
Prepared by P Hanna, Thames Valley University.© Learning and Skills Council 2006.2
 Contents
Page 3
 
Pages 4, 5
 
Page 6
 
Page 7
 
Pages 7, 8
 
Page 9
 
Pages 9, 10
 
Page 10
 
Pages 11, 12
 
Page 13
 
Introduction.
 
First encounter, greetings.
 
Jobs.Offering help.
 
Countries awareness and nationalities.Airport vocabulary.
 
Directions.Cultural awareness.Numbers and time. .Useful websites.
 
 
Prepared by P Hanna, Thames Valley University.© Learning and Skills Council 2006.3
 Introduction to Arabic language
Welcome to the Arabic lesson!Arabic language is spoken in all the countries in North Africa, such as Egypt, Tunisia,Algeria… and the Middle East, such as Lebanon, Syria… All the Arab world uses thesame written language, which is the formal Arabic, in their printed publications andwhen speaking in formal situations such as when reading the news. But the samelanguage might vary when spoken, as every Arabic community has its own colloquiallanguage. In this course you will learn to say words and phrases that will be understoodby most speakers of Arabic.Knowing that the Arabic alphabet is completely different from the Latin, we will showsome samples of the Arabic script, together with the transliteration (approximatepronunciation in English) so that you can understand the pronunciation. Most of thismanual will focus on the pronunciation of the words rather than the way they are writtenin Arabic.
More about the Arabic script and pronunciation
 Pronunciation is difficult to explain in writing, but here are a few guidelines. Don’t worry – we will practice the pronunciation in our session.The Arabic alphabet is made of 28 letters, out of which there are three vowels. Theseones are:
ا
 
(aa),
و
(uu), and
ي
(ii). These are long vowels. We will add to theseanother three short vowels, having the same shorter sound and written as diacritics, or small signs, on top of, or under the letters.Fifteen of the consonants are very much like English sounds. To mention some of them:
ب
(b),
ت
(t),
ث
(th)… The others are quite different from the nearest Englishequivalent. For example, the
ص
(s), and the
 ط
(t) are produced further back in themouth. The
ق
(q),
خ
(kh), and
ح
(h) are all sounds that we will practise in our session.

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