Look At Me I'm Learning Chinese Mandarin

Look At Me I'm Learning Chinese Mandarin - Daniel Williamson, Kleverton Monteiro (Illustrator) | 2020-eala-conference.org We are pleased to present book , written by . Download book in PDF, TXT, FB2 or any other format possible on 2020-eala-conference.org.


Daniel Williamson, Kleverton Monteiro (Illustrator)
12,40 MB
Look At Me I'm Learning Chinese Mandarin.pdf


This new, bi-lingual picture book is the perfect story for young children to learn the basics of the Chinese Mandarin language. Colourful, fun and educational!Mo has a confident spirit and a new thirst for knowledge. He wants to learn Chinese Mandarin to make more friends! Being small he starts at the beginning, learning about essentials like greeting people, counting to 10 and how to say his name!As we follow Mo’s character and the other children through the story we discover more of the basics of the Chinese Mandarin language including subjects such as:Talking about ageLikes and DislikesGames and PlaytimeColours of the RainbowDifferent PetsBedtime RoutineOn every page the text is printed in both English and Chinese Mandarin so that parents or whoever reads the story can read to the child in both languages. Adults (or the readers) are provided with the perfect, fun and colourful platform to allow the child to repeat the Chinese Mandarin language back and practice learning the words and pronunciation at ground level with the aid of playful images as well as fun phonetics to show how the words should sound! Whether a bi-lingual parent or just keen to teach a child a new language, this book is the perfect stepping stone to begin their Chinese Mandarin education!

Brian: Simply talk to locals, daily! You'll get much more ... Look at Me I'm Learning Chinese Mandarin: A Story For Ages 3-6 - Kindle edition by Williamson, Daniel, Monteiro, Kleverton. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.

Lessons aren't particularly interesting. They told me that they did want to learn mandarin. After they read the pinyin chart for two or three times in the first two lessons, they thought these Romanization letters were a piece of cake and it was time to move forward to learn more "real Chinese".