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Course of Modern Hebrew – Level 4 - Online

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  • Course description
    Course of Modern Hebrew – Level 4.

    Learning Hebrew isn't as hard as many think, not when you learn slowly and consistently using the "Hebrew in Hebrew" method used in Israel.

    Level: Advanced
    Weekly Hours: 2 hrs
    Duration: 9 Monts
    Language: English
    Accreditation:This course is worth 2 credits at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem

    Course developer:

    Ouzi Rotem.
    Ouzi Rotem, M.A.
    Biblical Hebrew, Academic Developer

    A Few Words About Me:
    Ouzi Rotem lives in Tel Aviv, where he  teaches Modern and Biblical Hebrew as well as Biblical Aramaic. He enjoys reading, cooking and listening to music. He first fell in love with teaching Hebrew in the summer of 1994 during his studies of the Chinese language at the College of International Education at  Chengdu University in China. In the following year, he had already acquired the Hebrew University’s Teachers Certificate for teaching Hebrew as a second language. Ouzi Rotem believes in online teaching, especially because this  medium gives him the opportunity to share a Hebrew moment with people all around the globe. Ouzi is fascinated by languages. He loves learning languages and he enjoys being able to play a role in the learning process of others. Ouzi Rotem has a particular passion for the Hebrew language which he finds very intriguing in its diverse layers, its cultural richness and its history of revival in the modern era.

    Education:
    Ouzi Rotem holds an a M.A. degree in the Studies of the Hebrew Language from Tel Aviv University. He also holds an additional M.A. degree in Chinese Studies from the University of Pennsylvania. In his past  studies, he had focused on Chinese religion and Indian studies and he knows several foreign languages.Ouzi Rotem is a certified teacher of Hebrew as a Second Language from the Rothberg International School at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

    Professional Experience:
    Ouzi Rotem is an experienced teacher of the Hebrew language as a second language. He has been teaching Hebrew of all levels for over 20 years in various universities and agencies all around the world.  He has taught Hebrew courses for the Jewish Agency for Israel, Tel Aviv university, University of Pennsylvania, Jewish Community Center (JCC) in Manhattan, New York, and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem where he currently  teaches Hebrew to advanced level classes.

    Syllabus Summary:

        Let’s Speak Hebrew!
        Text: Eliezer Ben-Yehuda .Grammar: Attributive clauses with the conjunction “...ש” Direct and indirect speech

        Lunch Break.
        Grammar: Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha-shlemim present, past and future: Ef'ol form

        Buildings.
        Song: “Who Shall Build a House” / Levin Kipnis . Grammar: The verb system: the seven binyanim The gerund Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha-shlemim gerund

        The First Kibbutz.
        Text: Degania. Grammar: The noun-adjective phrase versus the construct state Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha-shlemim gerund: construct state form and plural form

        Do You Want to Volunteer in a Kibbutz?
        Grammar: Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha shlemim future: first root-letter guttural The inflections of the prepositions “םע” ,“...ל”, “לש” and “תא”

        What Will We Learn Today?
        Grammar: Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha-shlemim future: Ef'al form Real conditional clauses

        Bialik’s Poems.
        Text: Bialik House. Grammar: Binyan Pa'al, gizrat Ha-shlemim present: Pa'el form

        Hebrew Verb Types.
        Grammar: The verb system: verb types (gzarot)

        Business People.
        Grammar: Binyan Pa’al, gizrat Ayin-Vav/Ayin-Yod–Not… but rather

        A Café in Jerusalem.
        Text: Tmol Shilshom. Grammar: Binyan Pa’al, gizrat Pe-Yod–Not only… but also…

        Dinner Party.
        Grammar: Binyan Pa’al, gizrat Pe-Alef Binyan Pa’al, gizrat Pe-Nun The inflections of the prepositions “דיל” and “לצא”

        Giving.
        Text: Giving. Grammar: The conjugation of the verb “תתל” The inflection of the preposition “...ב”–But: “לבא” versus “אלא”

        Come to Me, Butterfly.
        Text: Fania Bergstein's songs. Grammar: The negative imperative costruction Binyan Pa’al, the gzarot Ayin-Vav, Pe-Yod and Pe-Nun: imperative

        Let’s Have Fun!
        Text: Fresh Love Song / Shlomo Gronich. Grammar: Binyan Pa’al, gizrat Lamed-Yod Let's–Nominal clauses in the past and future third person

        Once Upon a Time
        Text: The Sycamore Garden / Yitzhak Yitzhaky. Grammar: The copula–Existence sentences (ןיא/שי) and possession sentences (...ל ןיא/...ל שי) in the past and future The pronouns “הזכ”, “תאזכ” and “הלאכ”

        Where Were You?
        Grammar: The conjugation of the verb “תויהל” Nominal clauses in the past and future first and second persons Cardinal numbers and ordinal numbers Templates of profession holders

        It's Wonderful to See You!
        Grammar: The infinitive combination: impersonal and personal clauses in the present

        Khan The Inn of Old Days.
        Text: The Khan of Sha'ar Ha-Gai. Grammar: The conjugation of the verb “לוכי תויהל” The inflection of the preposition “ןמ/...מ”

        It's the Finishing Line!
        Grammar: Review of the grammatical topics of the course

    This Course is Fully Acknowledged by the Hebrew University

    •     Get full academic credit for this course from The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
    •     Valid in any academic institution that acknowledges credit from The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
    •     Receive an official Israel Institute of Biblical Studies certificate upon completing this course

    Israel Institute of Biblical Studies:

    Our StoryFor centuries, the Holy Bible has been a source of inspiration for people all over the world. It is the most widely distributed book today. The Bible is a part of our modern world and has influenced the foundations of Western culture. The Israel Institute of Biblical Studies aims to make the Bible accessible to people around the world. Through biblical study and language courses students connect with teachers in the Holy Land to learn the original languages of the Old and New Testaments. This allows them to interpret the holy texts themselves, while discovering the ancient land of the Bible where the stories took place.


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