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3SFM Practical Cursive Chinese

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Lesson 1.1: How to Write “人”

大块头

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image.png.396347917ba8b5ad65a5848a167258de.png

 

vocabulary

  • 捺 = na4 = right-falling character stroke
  • 凌乱 = ling2 luan4 = disorderly
  • 弧线 = hu2 xian4 = arc
  • 收笔 = shou1 bi3 = to finish (a stroke of the pen)
  • 撇 = pie3 = left-falling character stroke
  • 沿用 = yan4 yong4 = to continue to use (an old method)

 

举一反三

image.thumb.png.88d79eaead32287428390b04644bf7e1.png

大,天,太,犬,合,会,命,队,众,过,建,文

 

摹帖:伪币

image.thumb.png.41c0dd64ecb188fd9c1afc5cc94d4223.png

 

跑堂的:“你给我的小费是一枚伪币。”

顾客:“是你找钱时给我的呀!”

跑堂的:“你明明知道我不想要它。干嘛偏要给我呢?”

 

作业

 

image.png



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What's happening in the 作业 section? Is that you having three attempts and a teacher choosing the best, or...?

 

Cool new blog, looking forward to it. 

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7 hours ago, 陳德聰 said:

跑堂的 :)

 

Thank you, I'll update the post.

 

5 hours ago, roddy said:

What's happening in the 作业 section? Is that you having three attempts and a teacher choosing the best, or...?

 

In these problems, the book supplies a 楷书 then three possible 行书 written variants. You are to select the 行书 variant that best matches the writing rules and examples previously given.

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跑堂的:“你明了知道我不想要它。干嘛偏要给我呢?”

This should be 明明.

 

I know you're thinking that second squiggle doesn't look anything like 明 and you're right.  That squiggle means 'duplicate of the previous character'.

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On 1/29/2020 at 4:04 AM, imron said:

That squiggle means 'duplicate of the previous character'.

 

I have never seen this before (I know that means nothing, there is a lot I don't know) but is it only used in this type of "school work"? or should I have encountered it in the wild by now?

 

 

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Occasionally you'll see it used, after more complex characters especially. Thus 谢 or 谢々. It's largely a handwriting convention. 明我的心。

 

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I agree with 889 that's it's mostly a handwriting convention (much like " is used underneath English sentences to indicate a repeat of the word above).

 

4 hours ago, Shelley said:

but is it only used in this type of "school work"? or should I have encountered it in the wild by now?

If you've encountered lots of handwriting then I would have expected that you'd have encountered it in the wild.  If you hadn't, then I wouldn't have expected you to have seen it.

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If you've taken any formal classes, the teacher would probably have used it on the blackboard at some point.

 

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