Korean Possessive Pronouns Chart – Free PDF Download

This is the second part in our irregular Korean Grammar resources series, this second part one we look at a Korean Possessive Pronouns Chart. The chart shows both the formal and informal forms of each Possessive Pronoun. They are further subdivided into Singular and Plural.

Normally Korean (Hangul) sentences start with a Pronoun just like in English. So this chart is very useful either when speaking or writing in Korea. The only difference from English is that isn’t of having a genderless them, in Korean you can either describe a group of girls (them girls in English) or a group of boys (them boys).

Formal and Informal is very important in Hangul. In general you should speak formally whenever possible unless speaking with close friends or people much younger than you.

Korean Personal Pronouns Free Download

We have uploaded both JPEG (split into 2 parts) and high quality PDF version of the Korean Possessive Pronouns Chart for your enjoyment and use.

Fresh Korean Possesive Pronoun Chart Formal

This first part shows the formal form of the different possessive pronouns.

Fresh Korean Possesive Pronoun Chart Informal

This second part shows the informal form of the different Possessive pronouns.

CLICK HERE for your FREE Fresh Korean Possessive Pronoun Chart PDF Download

Also

For our Korean Personal Pronouns Chart please click here.

If you learn more Korean we have uploaded many other free resources which can be found here: FREE RESOURCES

For information on our Korean language courses please click here: KOREAN CLASSES

If you have any questions please let us know.

Thank you for your time and please come back soon for more Korean (Hangul) Resources.

Fresh Korean

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Korean Personal Pronouns Chart – Free PDF Download

This is hopefully the first of main Korean Grammar resources, this first one is a Korean Personal Pronouns Chart. The chart shows both the formal and informal forms of each Personal Pronoun. They are further subdivided into Singular and Plural.

Normally Korean (Hangul) sentences start with a Pronoun just like in English. So this chart is very useful either when speaking or writing in Korea. The only difference from English is that isn’t of having a genderless them, in Korean you can either describe a group of girls (them girls in English) or a group of boys (them boys).

Formal and Informal is very important in Hangul. In general you should speak formally whenever possible unless speaking with close friends or people much younger than you.

Korean Personal Pronouns Free Download

We have uploaded both JPEG (split into 2 parts) and high quality PDF version of the Korean Personal Pronouns Chart for your enjoyment and use.

Fresh Korean Personal Pronoun Chart Formal

This first part shows the formal form of the different personal pronouns.

Fresh Korean Personal Pronoun Chart Informal

This second part shows the informal form of the different personal pronouns.

CLICK HERE for your FREE Fresh Korean Personal Pronoun Chart PDF Download

Also

If you learn more Korean we have uploaded many other free resources which can be found here: FREE RESOURCES

For information on our Korean language courses please click here: KOREAN CLASSES

If you have any questions please let us know.

Thank you for your time and please come back soon for more Korean (Hangul) Resources.

Fresh Korean

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freshkorean.com
@freshkorean2012
facebook.com/freshkorean

Hangul Chart (How to say the Korean Alphabet) Free PDF & Video

We are proud to present our latest free Korean (Hangul) study resource the Hangul Chart (How to say the Korean Alphabet). Just like in English the Korean alphabet is spoken differently then it sounds phonically. For example in English the alphabet goes ABC but phonically it sounds like Ah, Ba, Ca (sort of).  The same is true in Korean (Hangul), for example when you read a Korean character alone such as  you don’t read it as G you say 기역 or gi/yeok.

This chart is useful when studying Korean or just using it day to day knowing this list will be great. Such as if you need to ask for a spelling and also when spelling out words such as on the phone.

Also below the download is a video so you can listen to how a native would say each of the characters.

Hangul Chart Free Download

We have uploaded both a JPEG and high quality PDF version of the Hangul Chart for your enjoyment and use.

Fresh Korean Hangul Chart

CLICK HERE for your FREE Fresh Korean Hangul Chart PDF Download

Video

Also

If you learn more Korean we have uploaded many other free resources which can be found here: FREE RESOURCES

For information on our Korean language courses please click here: KOREAN CLASSES

Thank you for your time and please come back soon for more Korean (Hangul) Resources.

Fresh Korean

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Korean / Hangul Combined Vowels Guide & Free Alphabet Chart Download

Combined Korean Vowels Worksheet Series Banner

In the Korean (Hangul) alphabet there are 14 regular consonants and 10 regular vowels. Many months ago we produced both an Alphabet chart and a practice writing series looking at these 140 consonant and vowel pairings. However there are also 11 commonly used combined vowels which if added to the 14 regular consonants makes an additional 151 pairings (291 in total). Below we have made both a guide to the creation and pronunciation (in English) of Korean combined vowels plus also a full combined vowels vs. consonants alphabet chart.

Korean Combined Vowels Creation and Pronunciation

Korean (Hangul) combined vowels can be split into two sections the 4 A sound combined vowels and the 7 W sound combined vowels.

Firstly the A sound vowels, here is a chart showing how each one is created:

Korean A Vowel Combinations

As you can see from the chart each vowel combination ends in  a (E sound) and so when combined with the ㅏ,ㅓ,ㅑ and make the following sounds; sounds like A (similar to the saying the letter in English),sounds like Ae (like the start of the English word End). Next we have which sounds like yeh & sounds like yah.

Secondly the W sound combined vowels, once again here is a chart showing how each vowel is created:

Korean W vowel combinations

The first two combined vowels are which sounds Wa (like in Wario) and which sounds like Wo (like in Water). The next three ᅫ, ᅰ and are all similar and require the use of different tones; sounds like the start of  “Wag”, sounds like the start of “Wedding” and sounds like the start of “Weight”. There is also which sounds the same as Wii as in the Nintendo Wii. Finally we have which has a unique double sound like in the word “Gooey”.

Korean Combined Vowels Alphabet Chart

Alphabet Chart 2 - Combined Vowels

CLICK HERE to Download your FREE PDF copy of “Korean Alphabet Chart Part 2 – Combined Vowels”

CLICK HERE to Download your FREE “Full Korean Combined Vowels Guide PDF”

Finally

Thank you for your time today and if you have any questions or comments please feel free to let us know.

For more FREE learn Korean (Hangul) resources please check out our FREE RESOURCES PAGE.

For details on our Korean Classes please Click Here.

Fresh Korean

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Practice Korean Writing – Free Printable Worksheet 14 “ᄒ”

Please enjoy learning to write in Korean with this the fourteenth and final part of our practice Korean writing series. If you have missed any of the previous 13 parts please CLICK HERE to catch up.

Today we are going to look at the Korean consonant “” which has a sound similar to an English “H“. Here are a few good examples of “” being used in the following Korean words: 하늘 (Sky), 하마 (Hippo) and 호랑이 (Tiger). To practice writing  please either use the JPG image or the PDF link below:

Click Here For Your FREE PDF Korean Character ᄒ Practice Worksheet

Thank you for using Fresh Korean to learn a little Korean today and please come back soon for more FREE learn Korean resources.

Fresh Korean Institute

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Practice Korean Writing – Free Printable Worksheet 13 “ᄑ”

Please enjoy learning to write in Korean with part 13 which is the penultimate part of our practice Korean writing series. If you have missed any of the previous 12 parts please CLICK HERE to catch up.

Today we are going to look at the Korean consonant “” which has a sound similar to an English “P“. Here are a few good examples of “” being used in the following Korean words: 피 (Blood), 포도 (Grapes) and 파도 (Wave). To practice writing  please either use the JPG image or the PDF link below:

Click Here for your FREE PDF Fresh Korean ᄑCharacter Practice Worksheet

Thank you for using Fresh Korean to learn a little Korean today and please come back soon for the 14th and final part of the series.

Fresh Korean Institute

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Practice Korean Writing – Free Printable Worksheet 12 “ᄐ”

Please enjoy learning to write in Korean with part 12 of our practice Korean writing series. If you have missed any of the previous 11 parts please CLICK HERE to catch up.

Today we are going to look at the Korean consonant “” which has a sound similar to an English “T“. Here are a few good examples of “” being used in the following Korean words: 토끼 (Rabbit), 토요일 (Saturday) and 타조 (Ostrich). To practice writing  please either use the JPG image or the PDF link below:

Click Here for your Free PDF Korean Character Practice Worksheet Number 12

Thank you for using Fresh Korean to learn a little Korean today.

Fresh Korean Institute

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