Korean language: Hangul, Classical Chinese, Hanja, CJK characters, Sinicization, Hunminjeongeum Haerye, Korea Literature Translation Institute

 
9781157605867: Korean language: Hangul, Classical Chinese, Hanja, CJK characters, Sinicization, Hunminjeongeum Haerye, Korea Literature Translation Institute
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 75. Chapters: Hangul, Classical Chinese, Hanja, CJK characters, Sinicization, Hunminjeongeum Haerye, Korea Literature Translation Institute, Han unification, Chemical elements in East Asian languages, Korean phonology, North-South differences in the Korean language, Stroke order, Korean grammar, Horizontal and vertical writing in East Asian scripts, Gari Ledyard, Konglish, Korean honorifics, Edwin O. Reischauer, Korean numerals, Sino-Korean vocabulary, Jeju dialect, Extended Unix Code, Sejong Hakdang, Thousand Character Classic, Zainichi Korean language, Kontsevich system, Topic marker, Koryo-mar, List of Konglish terms, Korean pronouns, Korean dialects, Hangul Day, Korean Language in Contemporary Society, Chinese character encoding, TOPIK, Korean corporate title, Korean parts of speech, Korean count word, Nogeoldae, Hamgyŏng dialect, Korean verbs, Tally marks, Korean manual alphabet, Jeolla dialect, Fred Lukoff, George M. McCune, Korean toponymy and list of place names, International Circle of Korean Linguistics, Modern Korean language, Korean profanity, Korean punctuation, Baekje language, The National Institute of the Korean Language. Excerpt: Hangul ( ; Korean: 한글 Hangeul/Han'gŭl (in South Korea)) or Chosongul (Korean pronunciation: ; Korean: 조선글 Chosŏn'gŭl/Joseongeul (in North Korea)) is the native alphabet of the Korean language, as distinguished from the logographic Hanja and phonetic systems. It was created in the mid-15th century, and is now the official script of both North Korea and South Korea, being co-official in the Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture of Jilin Province, People's Republic of China and currently proposed as an official script for the Cia-Cia language of Buton, South East Sulawesi Province, Indonesia. Hangul is a phonemic alphabet organized into syllabic blocks. Each block consists of at least two of...

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