Tags » Hangul

언제 (eon-je), 언제했어요?” (eon-je hae-sseo-yo?) [Word of the Day Series]

안녕하세요! Annyeonghaseyo!

We’ve gone over a lot of information. And today, I want to do a “refresher” post. In the past, we’ve talked about:

Who = 누구 (nugu) 368 more words


행복하다 (haengboghada), 행복합니다 (haengbokhamnida) [Word of the Day Series]

안녕하세요와! (Annyeonghaseyo!)

Today we are talking about happiness! I’m excited about this post because for those of you who will be reading the Grammar of the Week post on Monday, you’re gonna want to pay attention to this one and to refresh your memory on the post about  215 more words


"좋아하다 (joahada)" "자기야 (jagiya)", "여보 (yeobo)" [Word of the Day + New Series??]

안녕하세요와! (Annyeonghaseyo!)

Welcome back to the Word of the Day Series! I’m going to begin something new next week and that’s adding a weekly grammar lesson series everyday. 665 more words


FASHION - the power of plants

flipping through my image library i got stuck on these white and green pics, using green plants as accessories.
i should style shoots like this more often, don’t you think ? 25 more words


몰라요 (mollayo) vs 알아요 (arayo) [Word of the Day Series]

안녕하세요와! (Annyeonghaseyo!)

Today’s lesson is going to be fairly quick, 몰라요 (mollayo) vs 알아요 (arayo). These are phrases you’ve heard plenty of times before.

We’ll start with 몰라요 (mollayo). 173 more words


Hangul and Hanja Activate Different Parts of the Brain

One of the many arguments in the Hangul exclusivity (–專用, 한글전용) versus Hanja-Hangul mixed script (國漢文混用, 국한문혼용) relates to neurology. Mixed script advocates point out that Hanja (漢字, 한자), i.e., Chinese characters, is more stimulative for the brain and therefore better for brain development. 409 more words