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You will learn in this lesson: Arabic adjectives, adjectives ending, Arabic adjectives list.


Learning Arabic can be difficult, since many of the sounds and the appearance of the language are quite different from English. Learning to correctly apply pronouns in your Arabic conversation may seem tough, but it’s one of the most important steps to achieving fluency in the language.


When you first start learning Arabic, you’ll quickly learn that one of the most important lessons is that of the Arabic pronouns. Arabic pronouns may seem more complicated than their English counterparts, since there are a few of the Arabic pronouns – “he,” “she,” “I,” and “you” – that can be used alone, without the need to conjugate them, and can stand without a verb.

For example, when telling your name, you would only use the Arabic word for “me” or “I,” and then use your name. You don’t need any verb such as “am” or “is.” This may sound peculiar if you were translating it to English, but is correct in Arabic. Here are the translations for the different Arabic pronouns.

He: anti
She: howa
We: hiya
You: nahnu (Male)
You: antum (Female)
I: ana
They: antun na (male)
They: hum (female)


In the case of “you,” if you’re speaking to a group of people of both genders at once, you would use the pronoun “antuna.” However, if you’re speaking of a situation, the work to use is “humaa.” This is one way that Arabic differs from many languages, as there is a dual complexity to the language. Not only do you need to specify gender in a situation, you also need to be specific about how many people you’re speaking about or to.


If you need to make a pronoun possessive, you’ll add a suffix the end of the words, instead of using the pronouns. To say something belongs to you, you only add to the word of what you are talking about. Other differences to the Arabic pronouns are:

Your: Add ka or k (male, singular)
Your: Add ki or k (female, singular)
His: Add ho or h
Her: Add ha or h
Your: Add kum (female, plural)
Your: Add na (male, plural)
Their: Add kun (male, plural)
Their: Add kum (female, plural)


With these possessive pronouns, you’ll also need to add a different suffix to the word when you’re speaking to a group with both males and females. If you were to say “our,” you would add the suffix “kuman.” If you were to say “you,” add the word “human.” However, there are times when a pronoun is not used at all in the Arabic language. For example, “arastu” means studied, and it can be used by itself if you want to say “I studied.”


When you look for courses in Arabic instruction, you need to be sure you find one that will give you practical exercises in pronoun usage. These courses should also include a feedback mechanism so that you know when you’ve made mistakes in pronoun conjugation.


Pronouns are one of the most difficult parts of the Arabic language to learn, but they’re also some of the most important things to learn, since incorrectly addressing a man or woman can be offensive. When you’re able to master this area of the language, you’ll be well on your way to becoming fluent in Arabic. However, it’s not going to happen overnight. You’ll need to set aside a certain amount of time each day in order to learn Arabic correctly.




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Arabic adjectives, adjectives ending, Arabic adjectives list.



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