Need some advice, does anyone know any good websites or books that teach these languages
Thanks in advance
Individual wrote: if you can afford it, Rosetta Stone is very good for virtually any language:
It's probably about the same or cheaper than language classes, though, and is very efficient.
BTW, do you plan on trying to learn four languages at once? It's best to pick one to focus on and not learn others until you've mastered it. The language also won't stick very well unless you use it frequently (reading foreign media, traveling to a foreign country, etc.).
clw_uk wrote:...i cant afford that at the moment
appicchato wrote:clw_uk wrote:...i cant afford that at the moment
Just a personal observation (and comment), but there's so much out there on the internet (for free), in many different formats...e-books, learning institution websites, mp3's, forums, etc....that it's nuts to pay anyone on the internet to learn a language...
tiltbillings wrote:Depends upon the language and its difficulty.
clw_uk wrote:Looking to learn Latin first,
Macavity wrote:clw_uk wrote:Looking to learn Latin first,
Which period? And what is your mother tongue? If it's the Golden and Silver Ages of Latin literature, for example, then you should start with a good 19th century British or German textbook. Benjamin D'Ooge's Latin for Beginners, for example. This book's public domain and has been scanned and placed online, so google for it. But if you aim to read, say, the mediaeval Schoolmen or Renaissance humanists, then it would be better to start with some more specialized works. Let me know your interests.
Ciarán (a teacher of medical Latin to Thai pharmacology students )