Are you ready to learn German?
Saturday, September 4th, 2010

With Learning German Language you will be ready in no time. If you are going to live or work in a German-speaking country, it is important to learn the language fast. German is spoken by more people in Europe than any other language.

Learning another language can be a challenge. To make it interesting you want to choose a course that is both fulfilling and fun. Computers and the Internet have made learning a new language much more enjoyable, compared to dry courses of the past.

You have to commit yourself to learn a new language. It will not happen by osmosis, and you might dream in the language you are studying before you think you know anything. This is rather fascinating – sometimes we know things we’re not consciously aware of. The reason is because the mind is shuts down during sleep, and so there is no resistance.

Learning German Language can only guide you in the right direction, but you still have to do the work (What a bummer). When you apply yourself, you will soon trust yourself. As the great German Poet Goethe said, “As soon as you trust yourself, you will know how to live.”

You will find quite a few German nouns that are close to English, such as das Boot (boat), der Stuhl (stool), das Hause (house) die Sonne (sun), der Garten (garden). The words are similar; the only difference is the use of German articles. English has only one article “The.” German has three articles. They are der, die, and das, or masculine, feminine and neuter. So, how will you remember which article to use? You will learn to use the article as part of the noun. And if you don’t remember just use the masculine articles, because it appears more often than any other one in German. One rule that is easy to remember is that all German nouns are capitalized. All plural nouns use the feminine article, or die.

So, follow the advice of Goethe and go ahead trust yourself and you will soon speak German with the help of Learning German Language.


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Reform of 1996 and beyond
The German spelling reform of 1996 led to public controversy and considerable dispute.
Some state parliaments (Bundesländer) would not accept it (North Rhine Westphalia and Bavaria). The dispute landed at one point in the highest court, which made a short issue of it, claiming that the states had to decide for themselves and that only in schools could the reform be made the official rule—everybody else could continue writing as they had learned it.
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