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Would you like to Learn the Hindi Language?

You may think that it is harder to figure out how to learn Hindi than it is to learn another, more familiar language. But learning Hindi is well within the realm of the possible. Here are some tips for your success.

Learning a language takes a lot of work over a long period of time, and your efforts in how to learn Hindi probably won’t be any different. You might start your Hindi course with a lot of enthusiasm, but keeping your momentum over time takes work.

There are a number of ways how to learn Hindi. You could travel to India and learn by immersion. You could take a course at a college or university. You could take a class in a commercial language school. You could study with a private tutor.

The best way to learn how to speak Hindi is the best way for any other language spoken anywhere in the world. Try and get a Hindi speaking girlfriend and you can learn up the language fast and speak fluently in a matter of a few weeks or months. Jokes apart, Hindi is not at all a difficult language and can be learnt with the help of a free 6 day Hindi course that is available on the internet or at brick and mortar classes if you plan to do the course in India.

The most effective way to learn a foreign language is through the linguistic approach – training starts from sounds, from which words and phrases are formed, until eventual construction of sentences using these words are made. A comprehensive report is now available to help you learn how to speak the Hindi language using linguistics in just 12 days or even less! With pronunciation guides, accurate glosses, and ample examples, you will never have any problem understanding each Hindi word and sentence you’ll be encountering, until you’ll be able to create your own sentences.

Learn how to speak Hindi by studying Hindi vocabulary and Hindi grammar along with conversational Hindi phrases and the correct Hindi pronunciation. Through the use of free lessons you can find all the information you need to get started on learning the language. Satisfy your curiosity with information pertaining to the language, culture, and additional lesson materials to help fuel your desire to learn how to speak Hindi.

Unfortunately, the average person cannot afford plane tickets to India, no matter how badly he may want to immerse himself in the language. If this is you, don’t worry. There are other ways of learning Hindi, such as books, audiotapes, or online courses. Which one will work for you depends on your preferences and how you learn best. If you are interested in learning Hindi, you may want to consider an online Hindi course. That’s the best choice for many who want to learn the language, especially busy adult learners.

Is it possible to learn Hindi online for free? And, if so, what are the best alternatives? These are two very easy questions to answer. Without any doubt, it is perfectly possible to begin to learn Hindi online for free. Indeed, it is a great way to get a basic foundation in the language before deciding to commit to a paid course to take you further. The worldwide web has made the world smaller and made the question of how to learn Hindi easier to answer. There are a lot of resources available on the internet that will make your study of Hindi easier. If you are creative in finding and using them, it will make your efforts in studying Hindi more fun. Start with this site itself.

Shamitabh is an ode to India’s most celebrated baritone

Amitabh Bachchan Shamitabh, starring Amitabh Bachchan, Dhanush and debutante Akshara Haasan, is an unconventional story of two egotistic individuals, who are at their most powerful when together. More importantly, director R Balki says that the film is also a celebration of Big B’s deep baritone. Ironically, the voice that is admired by the nation today did not find takers in the early years. Turns out, when Bachchan had arrived in Mumbai in the 1960s, he had auditioned as a news reader at All India Radio (AIR). Surprisingly, he was turned down. Of course, Big B was roped in soon for Khwaja Ahmad Abbas’ Saat Hindustani . The superstar went on to win a National Award for his performance and the rest is history. READ: Jaya Bachchan, Gulzar unveil the music of Shamitabh Now, 46 years later, Shamitabh puts the focus on the much loved voice of Hindi cinema’s biggest […]

Shamitabh is an ode to India’s most celebrated baritone

Bose The Forgotten Hero – With English Subtitles

A movie about one of the great heroes of India – Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose, during its freedom struggle from British rule.

The honorific Netaji (Hindustani language: “Respected Leader”), first applied to Bose in Germany, by the Indian soldiers of the Indische Legion and by the German and Indian officials in the Special Bureau for India in Berlin, in early 1942, is now used widely throughout India.

You may read more about him at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subhas_Chandra_Bose

Note : I am not the owner or the creator of this video. I have shared this video only in the spirit of nationalism on the birthday of Netaji. If you are the owner and don’t want this video be shown here, please inform me.

Rohan Murty takes ancient Indian texts to the world

The first five books of the Murty Classical Library of India (MCLI), an initiative by the Harvard University Press to publish English translations of ancient Indian classical literature, were launched in New Delhi on Thursday. The translated works will be from Sanskrit and Indian languages including Hindi, Bengali, Telugu, Kannada, and Punjabi. “I started this (MCLI) four years ago, when I was in Harvard University. In Harvard, for example, if you want to learn classics, they teach you Greek and Latin. Our question was, why only these, why not old Tamil poetry or Punjabi plays or Malayalam texts? So now we’re doing these translations and making them available to people in India and the US,” Rohan Murty, who has donated $5.2 million, along with his family, to launch MCLI via an endowment, told the audience at the launch. Murty did a PhD in computer science from Harvard University and […]

Dhamek Stupa – a massive stupa located at Sarnath

Intricate carvings on the wall of Dhamek Stupa at Sarnath in Varanasi, Uttar Pradesh, India.

Dhamek Stupa (also spelled Dhamekh and Dhamekha) is a massive stupa located at Sarnath, 13 km away from Varanasi in the state of Uttar Pradesh, India.

The Dhamek Stupa was built in 500 CE to replace an earlier structure commissioned by the great Mauryan king Ashoka in 249 BCE, along with several other monuments, to commemorate the Buddha’s activities in this location. Stupas originated as circular mounds encircled by large stones. King Ashoka built stupas to enshrine small pieces of calcinated bone and other relics of the Buddha and his disciples. An Ashoka pillar with an edict engraved on it stands near the site.

The Dhamek Stupa is said to mark the spot of a deer park (Rishipattana) where the Buddha gave the first sermon to his five disciples after attaining enlightenment, “revealing his Eightfold Path leading to nirvana”. The stupa was enlarged on six occasions but the upper part is still unfinished. While visiting Sarnath in 640 CE, Xuanzang recorded that the colony had over 1,500 priests and the main stupa was nearly 300 feet (91 m) high.

In its current shape, the stupa is a solid cylinder of bricks and stone reaching a height of 43.6 meters and having a diameter of 28 meters. It is the most massive structure in Sarnath. The basement seems to have survived from Ashoka’s structure: the stone facing is chiseled and displays delicate floral carvings of Gupta origin. The wall is covered with exquisitely carved figures of humans and birds, as well as inscriptions in the Brāhmī script.

Source : Wikipedia

This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of HD imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of 50, 000+ hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM / SR 1080i High Definition, Alexa, SR, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world…

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India to host next World Hindi Conference: Sushma

New Delhi, Jan 11 (IANS) India will host the next World Hindi Conference later this year as part of efforts to popularize Hindi in the world, External Affairs Minister Sushma Swaraj said here Saturday on the occasion of World Hindi Day. Addressing a gathering, which included Mauritius Vice Prime Minister Showkutally Soodhum and Hindi experts and enthusiasts, she said that the date and place would be decided soon. The last such conference, the Ninth World Hindi Conference was held in Johannesburg, South Africa in September 2012. The event is held every three years, while the secretariat is in Mauritius. The first conference was held in 1975 and then prime minister of Mauritius Sir Seewoosagar Ramgoolam was the chief guest. Sushma Swaraj also said that there is need for more articles on foreign policy in Hindi.She said that recently she found that the Indian Council of World Affairs (ICWA) “did […]

India to host next World Hindi Conference: Sushma

New Jersey to host Int’l Conference on Hindi in April

Click to preview image The International Hindi Conference with the theme of “Expanding World of Hindi: Possibilities and Challenges,” would be held in New Jersey in April, organisers have said. To be attended by Hindi scholars from various parts of the world, in particular from the U.S. and India between April 3-5, participants of the International Hindi Conference would discuss the current status of the teaching and learning of Hindi among other things. The participants are also expected to discuss individual and organisational partnerships and leadership and field capacity building and infrastructure building skills and topics, such as material selection and development funding, professional development of teachers, and volunteer management, said Ashok Ojha, coordinator of the conference said in a statement yesterday. “We will hold sessions on topics such as, ‘Hindi in higher education’, ‘Expanding the use of Hindi in businesses and commerce’, ‘Community support for Hindi’, ‘Current status […]

New Jersey to host Int'l Conference on Hindi in April

Creative writing required in S African Hindi: linguist Varma

A locally-developed dialect of Hindi has been gaining popularity in South Africa among the Indian-origin population with its use being encouraged by linguists. ‘Naitali’ Hindi- the dialect developed and nurtured since Indians first arrived in the Natal province 155 years ago- has evolved into a proper dialect. Noted linguist and Indologist specialising in teaching Hindi as a foreign language, Vimlesh Kanti Verma, has urged South Africans to take up creative writing in Naitali Hindi. He said that the fact that Naitali Hindi is referred to by some (albeit derogatorily) as kitchen language, proves that it is indeed the nucleus of existence. “Language and culture go hand in hand, they provide an identity and become a unifying factor,” he told a gathering of teachers organised by the Hindi Shiksha Sangh of South Africa, which has been promoting the language for the past six decades in an organised manner with examinations […]

When bigger isn’t better

HOW would you rank “important” languages? If asked to rattle them off, many people start with English, but after that are reluctant to go further. Important how, they ask. One approach would be to look at people and money: surely a language is important if it is spoken by lots of people, in countries with great wealth (and presumably, therefore, power). But in December came a new approach. A group of scholars* approached the task by first looking at how languages are connected to one another, rather than viewing them in isolation. They then decided to see if this was a good predictor of how many famous people spoke a given language. If a language is well connected to others (a “hub” language with many bilinguals), its speakers will tend to be famous. And the names of the connected languages turns out to be rather interesting. To find links […]

When bigger isn't better

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