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How to Learn and Memorize Russian Vocabulary ... Using a Memory Palace Specifically Designed for the Russian Language (Magnetic Memory Series) (English Edition) par [Metivier, Anthony]
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How to Learn and Memorize Russian Vocabulary ... Using a Memory Palace Specifically Designed for the Russian Language (Magnetic Memory Series) (English Edition) Format Kindle

1.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Longueur : 158 pages Word Wise: Activé Composition améliorée: Activé
Page Flip: Activé Langue : Anglais

Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

How to Learn and Memorize Russian Vocabulary ... Using a Memory Palace Specifically Designed for the Russian Language (and adaptable to many other languages too)

If you'd like to improve your ability to learn Russian vocabulary by as much as 100%, 200%, even 300% (or more) ... using simple memory techniques that you can learn in 15-20 minutes (or less), then this may be the most important book that you will ever read.

Believe it or not, it really doesn't matter if you think you have a good memory or not.

The information in this book will teach you:

* Why memory is like a bicycle everyone can ride (with some minor personal adjustments).

* The real reason why no one should ever be squeamish about memorization or learning a language.

* Why and how some of the most famous memory skills are applicable to learning any language, especially Russian.

* How you can easily create a "letter location" memory system based on the Russian alphabet.

* A secret method for translating Russian letters into English for better comprehension.

* Unique techniques that will have you literally "tuning in" on the Russian language.

* How to separate Russian words in the most effective manner for memorization.

* Two secret ways you can use relaxation to aid the memorization process. These two methods alone are worth the price of this book because they will literally eliminate your stress and apprehension as you learn Russian.

* And much, much more ...

These techniques have been used by real language learners, most of whom previously considered themselves owners of a "bad memory," to make real strides in learning Russian vocabulary.

Don't worry! None of these techniques are rocket science.

Frankly, if you can memorize a short email address or the name of a movie, then you can use this system to memorize a language as rich and diverse as Russian.

Plus, everything you'll learn in this book applies to every other language that shares the same alphabet with English. And with a little imagination, the ideas are easily transferable to other alphabet systems too.

But there's really no time to lose.

Every day that you are not using this simple vocabulary memorization system, you are literally stealing from yourself the joy of being able to read, speak and recall an abundance of Russian vocabulary as you easily expand the natural abilities of your mind.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 628 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 158 pages
  • Editeur : Advanced Education Methodologies (29 juin 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00DPY40D6
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Activé
  • Composition améliorée: Activé
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 1.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°164.777 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
It is hard for me to tell if that Memory Palace theory works or not, it clearly does not for me, and honestly, i am not interested. Too many things that do not make sense to me. The theory itself might be valid, but the book did not convince me at all.
Applied to Russian language, or any other language by the way, it comes across as pure nonsense; I am French, I fluently speak 3 languages, and have a fair level of Italian and Russian. I was very interested therefore by the title of the book. I would have loved to be able to ask a few questions like:
why would you try to memorize how a word is pronounced, using images that will remind you of a sound, rather than learn how to read?
Memory palace as described by Anthony Metivier only works one way (Russian to other language, or vice versa). It tells you (if you adopt his system), how you can recognize/memorize a Russian word, and his definition. Now, what about the other way around? Do you have to do the job twice?
His theory says you do not need to go through rote learning, thanks to your memory palace, but there is a bit of a flaw here, as you then need to regularly review your memory palaces to remember them. Will you use another memory palace to remember a given memory palace and so forth, or will you use rote memory for that?
I will prefer to ignore the most stupid thing I read in his book. He said something like that system could also work, if people cannot read Russian and prefer to use latin letters instead. Well, if you do not want to make the effort to learn the Russian alphabet, then pick another language. The fact that he even for a minute thought about that possibility put me off really, this puts in question his overall understanding of how one can learn a language.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9bd3ac0c) étoiles sur 5 29 commentaires
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9bde742c) étoiles sur 5 Revolutionary! 17 janvier 2014
Par David - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I have been learning and speaking Spanish for many years and learning Russian for three years finding it hard going. Anthony Metivier's method is pure genius. It builds on one of the oldest and reliable mnemonic techniques known to man with a twist: learn the alphabet of the new language you are learning and base and build your memory storehouse on that alphabet. It brings learning a language right back to fundamentals. Every time you place a vocabulary word in the place set aside in the alphabet place reserved for words beginning with the relevant letter you revise and reinforce all your previous learned vocabulary words silently and subconsciously, constantly reinforcing your familiarity with the new language alphabet and constantly reinforcing the foundations of your knowledge without having to constantly revise to check if you remembered - simply because you did remember. I never gave much time to learning the alphabet of a new language, just enough to get by and start learning grammar and verbs and all that stuff. Now the alphabet has become fundamental. You literally can memorize the dictionary! The language becomes no longer a "second" language but becomes your own. Highly recommended!
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9bc52708) étoiles sur 5 Palacial vocabulary!!! 5 mars 2014
Par William Pelletier - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
I have been working in high tech for 25 years and there are a lot of very smart Russian engineers here in Silicon Valley. I have always been able to impress them with my handful of (about 100) words but now I am building a memory palace and in the first week I doubled my vocabulary. I have seen similar techniques, but Anthony has boiled it down to simplicity with a few easy rules and a daily email with some random tips to help keep me motivated. Now my Russian friends are blown away :-)
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9bc52648) étoiles sur 5 great book! 18 septembre 2013
Par S. Moore - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I have read and put into practice the ideas in this book. The ideas presented are not your normal for memorizing vocabulary. that is why the book is good. It presents several DIFFERENT ideas to you that are possible for everyone , if given the time and effort. don't dismiss this book. If you have struggled with memorizing vocabulary in the past this book will give you several suggestions that will help you tremendously.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9bde7b4c) étoiles sur 5 Fascinating and Effective Method 19 juillet 2013
Par Bobbi Jones - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
I've read about the Memory Palace method in novels, and seen the concept discussed in TV shows. The concept has always fascinated me, but seemed also too complicated to learn. How do you begin to build a palace based on a two-sentence piece of dialog about it in a TV show?

Enter Anthony Metvier and his book. In this book he not only discusses in depth the concept of a Memory Palance, but how to use the concept in a very concise way to learn Russian... or any language, for that matter. He insists that anyone can use this concept to learn a language. I had my doubts but was willing to try, especially since I was given the book as a gift! I never turn down this kind of gift since I love methods of learning that really work.

The book then takes you step-by-step into the exact method of creating a Memory Palace. There are specific rules that are fascinating in and of themselves, as well as truly helpful. For instance, two rules that caught my attention were these:
1. Never cross your own path when creating a route through a Palace
2. Never trap yourself in any part of your Palace so that you can't get out

Yes, the rules are that concrete, that specific, and very effective. Unlike many motivational-type books, Dr. Metvier is very clear about the amount of time required to create the Palace(s) completely before ever attempting to learn a single Russian word. Following his rules, I realized his time estimate was exactly right. I took the time to follow his instructions, and then began populating my Palaces with words. Having struggled with foreign language vocabulary all through high school and college, I was amazed at how easily I was able to use this system with a few days to learn quite a Russian few words. Most importantly, the process is fun. I hate "the grind" so I can see how continued use of this system (including his tips on monthly maintenance) is going to really boost my memorization of Russian vocabularly. A really neat system and approach! I highly recommend this book to anyone who needs to or wants to learn Russian quickly--and retain what they learn.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9bc4fa80) étoiles sur 5 Great concept/content, lackluster delivery 4 novembre 2015
Par BJS - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
First I will tell you where I am at as far as my fluency in Russian. I am somewhere in the upper advanced range, and learned the language through a variety of methods/life experiences. I am to the point where despite constant reading and interaction in Russian I feel like I have been at a plateau for several years now, and am really searching for anything to take my language to the next level.

This book was available in the stacks in my university's library, so checked it out to satisfy my curiosity. The content of the book was new and something I was unfamiliar with. The book offers no new Russian vocabulary, but is instead a lengthy essay on vocabulary acquisition through the use of memory palaces and mnemonic devices. I read the book yesterday afternoon and decided to experiment with the methods yesterday evening and was able to memorize about thirty words beginning with the Russian letter "O". I had to get my creative juices flowing, but I remembered all of the words without any trouble as I recited them this morning. I think there is something to this method, and I am excited to fully implement it, as it may be exactly what I am searching for.

Now, for the somewhat low rating. The book, while technically geared towards learners of Russian, is no more than the exact book published by the author for learners of other languages, but with the word Russian swapped in the place of whatever language might go there, as well as the number 33 for whatever number of letters a given language might have in the alphabet, and even this number is wrong in several places throughout the book. The author does give a couple of simple palace examples specific to Russian words, and these are useful in applying what he is talking about. The book could have used another proofread in order to catch typos and grammatical mistakes. At times the book is repetitive on points that have been discussed just one or two paragraphs prior. One of my graduate school professors advised me that while writing, always, and I mean ALWAYS, strive for less repetition, more detail. That is something this book could have benefited from, as I found myself sighing as I skipped over some material that looked like they had literally been copy and pasted from an earlier page. I do not know if the author actually speaks Russian or not, but this book would have been much more meaningful had it actually been written to reflect the nuances of the Russian language, and how to adapt the memory palace system to work specifically with Russian's rich and extensive vocabulary. The author recommends placing words alphabetically, but this does not account for the prominent use of prefixes in Russian. And example would be the word "kusit" (to bite), add a one letter prefix and you have "ukusit" (to nibble). It seems that placing these two words far apart from each other in separate palaces based on the first letter of the word is somewhat counter intuitive. Also, I believe some of the repetitive material might have been taken out, and information on how this system can be applied to grammar be included. He uses the example of putting boxing gloves on the illustration of a word if it is masculine, and a skirt on a word if it is feminine. Might this also be applied to verbs, attaching something to a word to denote a specific conjugation pattern?

My last quibble, it is strange that the author is charging money for this book, as all of the information contained therein is available completely free of charge on his website, and in some places with more detail. It seems the only reason a Russian version of his system was published was so that language learners searching for language materials will come across this book/essay, which is freely available in general form, simply plug in the name of any language, and the number of letters in that language's alphabet. Then again, I did not pay for this book, as I got it from the library.

As I try out this vocabulary learning system, I will post my results. I am the type of learner that does not use electronic language resources, but is still all about cutting down trees! I simply learn better with actual paper books and dictionaries, and I do enjoy simply flipping through the dictionary to find new and random words to learn, hopefully this system will make that time spent much more productive.

So, for my recommendation, do not buy the book, as the author has already freely posted this information. Do buy it if you want to help support the author.
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