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Korean Meat Words


Meat (General)—Gogi (Koh-gee)
Beef—So-gogi (Soh-koh-gee)
Lamb—Yang-gogi (Yang-koh-gee)
Pork—Dweji-gogi (Dweh-jee-koh-gee)
Dog—Ke-gogi (Kek-koh-gee)
Chicken—Tak-gogi (Tak-koh-gee)
Duck—Ori-gogi (Oh-ree-koh-gee)
Fish (General)—Seng-son (Seng-son)
Seafood (General)—Hesan-mul (Hay-san-mool)
Shrimp—Se-u (Say-oo)
Squid—O-jeng-o (Oh-jeng-oh)
Eel—Chang-o (Chang-oh)
Eggs—Ke-ran (Kay-ran)

Fruit


Fruit (General)—Kwa-il (Kwah-eel)
Apple—Sa-gwa (Sah-kwah)
Mandarin—Kyool (Kee-yole)
Banana—Panana (Pah-nahn-nah)
Melon—Cham-we (Cham-weh)
Pear—Pe (Bay)
Peach—Pok-soong-a (Pohk-soong-ah)
Strawberies—Dal-gi (Tal-gee)
Persimmon—Kam (Kahm)
Dried Persimmon—Kot-kam (Kot-kam)
Watermellon—Soo-bok (Suu-bohk)
Chestnut—Pam (Pahm)
Cherries—Che-ri (Chay-ree)
Grapes—Po-do (Poh-doh)
Grapefruit—Cha-mong (Chah-mong)

Vegetables


STILL UNDER CONSTRUCTION!!!!!!!!!!
Vegetables (General)
Beans
Bean Sprouts
Spinach
Sweet Potatoes
Tomatoes
Lettuce
Cucumber
Chinese leaves
Korean Radish
Seaweed
Cabbage
Spring onions
Mushrooms
Green peppers
Red chili peppers
Garlic

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The following are the Korean words for the parts of the human body.

Head—Mori (Moh-ree)

Hair—Morigarak (Moh-ree-kah-rak)

Eyes—Nun (Noon)

Eyebrow—Nunseop (Noon-sope)

Eyeball—Nundongja (Noon-dong-jah)

Eyelid—Nunkeopul (Noon-kope-pool)

Nose—Ko (Koh)

Face—Ogeul (Oh-gule)

Cheek—Bol (Bol)

Moustache—Kosumyeom (Koh-sume-yome)

Beard—Suyeom (Suu-yome)

Tounge—Hyeo (Heeyo)

Lips—Ipsul (Eep-sule)

Teeth—I (Ee)

Chin—Teok (Toke)

Forehead—Ima (Ee-mah)

Mouth—Ip (Eep)

Ear—Gwi (Gwee)

Neck—Mok (Mohk)

Arm—Pal (Pal)

Fist—Jumok (Jew-mok)

Elbow—Palkumchi (Pal-kume-chee)

Hand—Son (Son)

Palm—Sonbadak (Son-bah-dak)

Wrist—Sonmok (Son-mok)

Finger—Songarak (Son-kah-rak)

Thumb—Omji (Ome-chee)

Fingernail—Sontop (Son-top)

Leg—Dari (Dah-ree)

Foot—Bal (Bal)

Toe—Balgarak (Bal-kah-rak)

Toenail—Baltop (Bal-top)

Ankle—Balmok (Bal-mok)

Waist—Heori (Ho-ree)

Shoulder—Eokkae (Oke-kay)

Stomach—Bae (Bay)

Navel—Baekkop (Bay-kop)

Back—Deung (Tung)

Butt—Ondongi (Awn-dung-ee)

Body—Mom (Mum)

Chest—Gaseum (Kah-sume)

Lesson created by Timmy McCarty AKA Deathninja50

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The following words are words that could be classified as “Time Phrase’s.” A time phrase can be any word that has to do with a perticular time sequence. Such as yesterday, or today, or three days from now. With words like “3 days ago” Sam-il-cheon (Sahm-eel-chone) and “by tuesday” Hwa-yo-il-kka-ji (Hwah-yo-eel-kah-chee) are phrases that can be subsituted by another word just by adding it. For example “3 days ago” Sam-il-cheon (Sahm-eel-chone) can be changed to “2 days ago” I-il-chone (Ee-eel-chone) just by substituting 3 for 2. Please notice the trends in some of the phrases and the rules that apply to them.

Today—O-neul (Oh-nule)

Yesterday—Eo-je (Oh-jay)

The day before yesterday—Keu-jeo-kke (Koo-cho-kay)

Tomorrow—Nae-il (Nay-eel)

The day after tomorrow—Mo-re (Moh-ray)

Two days after tomorrow—Keul-pi (Kule-pee)

This week—I-beon-ju (Ee-bone-chu)

Last week—Chi-nan-ju (Chee-nan-chu)

Next week—Ta-eum-ju (Tah-reum-chu)

For one week—Il-ju-il-gan (Eel-chu-eel-gan)

For two weeks—I-ju-il-gan (Ee-chu-eel-gan)

For one day—Ha-ru (Hah-roo)

For two days—It-teul-gan (Eet-tule-gan)

Three days ago—Sam-il-cheon (Sam-eel-chone)

Four months ago—Sa-gae-weol-cheon (Sah-gay-wole-chone)

Five years ago—O-nyeon-cheon (Oh-neeyone-chone)

This year—Keum-nyeon (Kume-neeyone)

Last year—Chang-nyeon (Chang-neeyone)

Next year—Nae-nyeon (Nay-neeyone)

At night—Pam-e (Pahm-may)

In summer—Yeo-reum-e (Yoh-rume-eh)

In winter—Kyeo-u-re (Keeyo-oo-ray)

By Tuesday—Hwa-yo-il-ka-ji (Hwah-yo-eel-kah-chee)

By June—Yu-weol-il-ka-ji (Yoo-wole-eel-kah-chee)

By Morning—A-chim-ka-ji (Ah-cheem-kah-chee)

What’s todays date?—O-neu-reun-myeo-chil-i-e-yo? (Oh-nule-rune-mee-yo-cheel-ee-eh-yo)

It is ____.—____-i-e-yo. (___ee-eh-yo)

This morning—O-neul a-chim (Oh-nule Ah-cheem)

This afternoon—O-neul o-hu (Oh-nule Oh-hoo)

This evening—O-neul cheon-nyeok (Oh-nule chone-neeyoke)

Tonight—O-neul-pam (Oh-nule-bahm)

Tomorrow night—Nae-il-pam (Nay-eel-bahm)

For six years—Yung-nyeon-gan (Yung-neeyone-gahn)

For seven months—Chil-gae-weol-gan (Cheel-gay-wole-gahn)

In the morning—A-chim-e (Ah-cheem-may)

In the afternoon—O-hu-e (Oh-hoo-eh)

In the evening—Cheo-nyeok-e (Cho-neeyoke-eh)

Lesson created by Timmy McCarty AKA Deathninja5

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Learning how to pronounce the dates of the month such as the 1st or the 2nd is very simple and easy process. All you do is take the chinese derived numbers such as Il, ee, sam, sa, ect and add an Il or Ril (reel) at the end. The reason you add Ril at the end sometimes is when the number ends in L. For example Il and pal both end in L so you make the ending a Ril.

1st—I-ril (Ee-reel)

2nd—I-il (Ee-eel)

3rd—Sam-il (Sam-eel)

4th—Sa-il (Sah-eel)

5th—O-il (Oh-eel)

6th—Yuk-il (Yuke-eel)

7th—Chi-ril (Che-reel)

8th—Pa-ril (Pah-reel)

9th—ku-il (kuu-eel)

10th—Ship-il (Sheep-eel)

11th—Ship-i-ril (Sheep-ee-reel)

12th—Ship-i-il (Sheep-ee-reel)

13th—Ship-sam-il (Sheep-sam-eel)

14th—Ship-sa-il (Sheep-sah-eel)

15th—Ship-o-il (Sheep-oh-eel)

16th—Shim-nyuk-il (Sheem-nyuke-eel)

17th—Ship-chi-ril (Sheep-chee-reel)

18th—Ship-pa-ril (Sheep-pah-reel)

19th—Ship-ku-ril (Sheep-kuu-reel)

20th—I-ship-il (Ee-sheep-eel)

21th—I-ship-i-ril (Ee-sheep-ee-reel)

22nd—I-ship-i-il (Ee-sheep-ee-eel)

23rd—I-ship-sam-il (Ee-sheep-sam-eel)

24th—I-ship-sa-il (Ee-sheep-sah-eel)

25th—I-ship-o-il (Ee-sheep-oh-eel)

26th—I-shim-nyuk-il (Ee-sheem-nyuke-eel)

27th—I-ship-chi-ril (Ee-sheep-chee-reel)

28th—I-ship-pa-ril (Ee-sheep-pah-reel)

29th—I-ship-ku-il (Ee-sheep-kuu-eel)

30th—Sam-ship-il (Sam-sheep-eel)

31th—Sam-ship-i (Sam-sheep-ee)


Lesson created by Timmy McCarty AKA Deathninja50

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The korean language just like any other lanuage has the 12 months of the year. The common rule for pronouncing korean months is that the word wol (wole) is at the end of the word. Example: January Ilwol. Also you will also notice that the month words are made up from the numbers 1-12. So if january is the first month of the year then it will have the number 1 in korean infront of the wol. So the number 1 in korean is Il (eel) then the word january would be Ilwol. And the second month of the year is Febuary so it would be I (ee) is the number 2 in korean and wol would make Iwol (ee-wol)

Note when using the numbers in korean when dealing with months, dates, and days you are not using the pure korean number system such as Hanna, tul, set, net, tasot, yosot, ilgop, chil, ahop, yol. You are using the Chinese-derived numerals Il, I, sam, sa, o, yuk, chil, pal, ku.

January—Ilwol (Eel-wole)

Febuary—Iwol (Ee-wole)

March—Samwol (Sahm-wole)

April—Sawol (Sah-wole)

May—Owol (Oh-wole)

June—Yuwol (Yu-wol)

July—Ch’ilwol (Cheel-wahl)

August—P’alwol (Pahl-wole)

September—Kuwol (Kuu-wole)

October—Shiwol (She-wahl)

November—Shibilwol (She-beel-wahl)

December—Shibiwol (She-bee-wahl)

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When talking about time (minutes, hours) in korean, it is common to use the korean-based numbers. Time, as in “What time is it?” is shi (she). Time in the sense of the hour is shigan (she-gahn). In the sense of a period of time, it is kigan (kee-gahn). When used in the sense of occasion (some other time), it is ttae (ttay). Minute is pun (poon) or bun (boon).

1 O’clock—Hanshi (Hahn-she)

2 O’clock—Tu-shi (Tuu-she)

3 O’clock—Se-shi (Say-she)

4 O’clock—Ne-shi (Nay-she)

5 O’clock—Tasot-shi (Tah-saht-she)

6 O’clock—Yosot-shi (Yoe-saht-she)

7 O’clock—Ilgop-shi (Eel-gope-she)

8 O’clock—Yodol-shi (Yoe-doel-she)

9 O’clock—Ahop-shi (Ah-hope-she)

10 O’clock—Yol-shi (Yole-she)

11 O’clock—Yolhan-shi (Yahl-hahn-she)

12 O’clock—Yoltu-shi (Yole-tuu-she)

A.M.—Ojon (Oh-jahn)

P.M.—Ohu (Oh-huu)

Night—Pam (Pahm)

Five minutes after four—Ne-shi-obun (Nay-she oh-boon)

Fifteen minutes after five—Tasot -shi-shibo-bun (Tah-soet-she she-boe-boon)

Six-thirty—Yosot-shi-samship-pun (Yoe-soet-she sahm-ship-poon)

Six-forty—Yoso-shi-saship-pun (Yoe-soet she-sah-ship-poon)

What time is it?—Myot-shi-imnikka? (Myaht-shi-eem-nee-kkah)

It is one o’clock—Han-shi-mnikka (Hahn-she-eem-nee-kkah)

It is two thirty—tu-shi-sam-ship-poon-imnida (tu-she-sahm-she-poon-eem-nee-da)

It is a quarter to four— (Tu-shi-sah-ship-pun-imnida) (sah-she sah-ship-poon eem-nee-da)

It is seven p.m.—Ohu-ilgop-shi-imnida (Oh-hu eel-gope-she-eem-nee-da)

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In Korean the names of the days of the week are simple to memorize and the word structure works just like english. The word for day in korean is Yoil (Yo-eel) and just like english the word day goes at the end of the word. Example: Monday. So in korean its the same thing. Example: Wolyoil.

Sunday—Ilyoil (Eel-yoh-eel) Sound clip

Monday—Wolyoil (Wole-yoh-eel) Sound clip

Tuesday—Hwayoil (Wha-yoh-eel) Sound clip

Wednesday—Suyoil (Suu-yoh-eel) Sound clip

Thursday—Mokyoil (Mo-kyoh-eel) Sound clip

Friday—Kumyoil (Kume-yoh-eel) Sound clip

Saturday—Toyoil (Toe-yoh-eel) Sound clip

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