2nd Edition

Intermediate Korean A Grammar and Workbook

By Andrew Sangpil Byon Copyright 2021
    252 Pages
    by Routledge

    252 Pages
    by Routledge

    This revised second edition of Intermediate Korean: A Grammar and Workbook is an accessible reference grammar and related exercises in a single volume. The text can be used in conjunction with any primary textbook, both as a reference guide to the intermediate Korean grammar and a practice book to reinforce learning.

    This book presents 24 individual grammar points, covering the core material that students would expect to encounter in their second year of learning Korean. Grammar points are followed by examples and exercises which allow students to reinforce and consolidate their learning.

    Key features include:

    • Clear, accessible format
    • Many useful language examples
    • All Korean entries presented in Hangul with English translations
    • Abundant exercises with full answer key
    • Subject index.

    Clearly presented and user-friendly, Intermediate Korean provides readers with the essential tools to express themselves in a wide variety of situations, making it an ideal grammar reference and practice resource for students with some knowledge of the language. Intermediate Korean is suitable for both class use as well as independent study.

    1.The intimate speech level and the plain speech level  2. Particles 보다, 처럼, 같이, 만큼, 마다, 마저, 밖에  3. Particles 씩, 뿐, 쯤, 은/는커녕, (이)야, (이)야말로, 대로, 따라  4. Auxiliary verbs I ~어/아 오다, ~어/아 가다, ~어/아 보다, ~어/아 내다, ~어/아 주다, ~어/아 드리다  5. Auxiliary verbs II ~어/아 놓다, ~어/아 두다, ~어/아 있다, ~어/아하다, ~어/아지다  6. Auxiliary verbs III ~어/아 버리다, ~어/아 치우다, ~고 말다, ~게 되다  7. Clausal connectives (purpose or intention) 8. Clausal connectives (reasons and cause)  9. Clausal connectives (conditions) 10. Clausal connective endings (listing and choice)  11. Clausal connectives (time) 12. Clausal connectives (background) 13. Clausal connectives (contrast) 14. Permission, prohibition, and obligation  15. Passives and causatives  16. The noun-modifying endings 17. Describing the appearance of actions or states  18. Post modifiers I 19. Post modifiers II  20. Ability and possibility 21. Indirect question form ~는/(으)ㄴ/(으)ㄹ지  22. The retrospective suffix ~더  23. Nominalizing endings 24. Direct and indirect quotation


    Andrew Sangpil Byon is Associate Professor of Korean Studies at the State University of New York at Albany, USA.