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Introduction to Dutch

A Practical Grammar

  • Authors
  • William Z. Shetter

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-X
  2. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 1-5
  3. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 6-15
  4. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 16-20
  5. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 21-25
  6. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 26-29
  7. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 30-34
  8. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 35-39
  9. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 40-42
  10. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 43-49
  11. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 50-55
  12. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 56-60
  13. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 61-64
  14. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 71-75
  15. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 76-80
  16. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 86-91
  17. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 97-100
  18. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 101-105
  19. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 106-111
  20. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 112-117
  21. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 118-123
  22. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 124-127
  23. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 128-133
  24. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 134-136
  25. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 137-141
  26. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 142-147
  27. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 148-152
  28. William Z. Shetter
    Pages 153-156
  29. Back Matter
    Pages 157-209

About this book

Introduction

First edition This grammar arose from the need for a concise presentation of the essentials of the Dutch language which could be used both for independent home study and in groups or classes under formal instruction. With the former aim in mind, the explanations have been made as self-explanatory as possible, and a complete key to the exercises has been provided in an appendix. In the interest of simplicity and ease of reference and review, each grammatical topic is discussed as fully as practicable in one place, and an effort has been made to include only one major grammatical feature in any one chapter. But since a solid foundation can more effectively be achieved through study under trained supervision or with a native speaker of the language, the presentation has also been made adapt­ able to this type of study. The brief fill-in exercises in each lesson provide a model for any amount of drill, and the dialogues and readings included at irregular intervals as well as the review selec­ tions placed after every few chapters can provide the necessary added practice in supervised instruction. Help should in any case be sought with the pronunciation, the principal stumbling-block in the way of either independent or supervised study.

Keywords

15th century English adjective conjunctions future grammar infinitive language past perfect perfect tenses personal pronouns plural prefixes present perfect time

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-017-5000-4
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 1977
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-90-247-2007-1
  • Online ISBN 978-94-017-5000-4
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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