Learn useful vocabulary related to the Greek bakery, sandwich bar and pastry shop, including eBook, easy grammar, video lessons, and discover how everything really looks like in Greece.
This is the 2nd module (out of 7) of the “Everyday Greek Language Course”
This lesson consists of:
• An introduction video
• A handout /eBook: 13 pages
• A video lesson: 45 minutes
• Extra handout with video links for grammar, verbs
• An Audio Link for the correct pronunciation of the vocabulary
The video lesson, also includes several smaller videos with extra grammar explanations, vocabulary or dialogues.
01. THE DIFFERENT KINDS OF SHOPS
02. THINGS YOU CAN BUY IN A GREEK BAKERY
03. THINGS YOU CAN BUY IN A GREEK SANDWICH BAR
04. THINGS YOU CAN BUY IN A GREEK PASTRY SHOP
05. SOME GRAMMAR: THE NEGATIVE FORM
06. USEFUL VERBS: TO HAVE AND TO WANT
07. USEFUL PHRASES: ASK FOR WHAT YOU WANT
08. GOOD TO KNOW
This video course is meant for those at Beginners levels in Greek since it only requires you to know how to read the Greek Alphabet.
However, those at an Intermediate level, will be able to review basic grammar, as well as learning new vocabulary, not included in the traditional language books.
What do our students say:
“In March 2020, when UK schools and workplaces were closed down due to Covid 19, my parents introduced me to Omilo’s “Everyday Greek Language” course. I began with the stand-alone Bakery chapter, and was very impressed by how well constructed and enjoyable the lessons were. Each piece of learning is supported by appropriate text and video resources, which guided me through the new vocabulary at an easy and manageable pace, and I quickly decided to purchase the full seven-lesson course. Omilo has thought very carefully about how to balance the learning of vocabulary with basic grammar, and the wide range of videos they provide do an excellent job of putting the new learning into a cultural context. I am very pleased to have been introduced to the Omilo course, which I enjoyed greatly, and I am looking forward to using my new Greek language on holiday in Greece next summer.”
William Abell, UK