Turkish Class

Turkish Class

Learn Turkish in Delaware! Experienced teachers are offering Turkish Language Classes at the Rumi Forum at University of Delaware. If you are looking for Turkish lessons in Delaware Area, Rumi Forum is the right place to begin. There are three terms in a year:

Introductory Week: 10/17/2011 – 10/19/2011 & Classes begins: 10/24/2011 – 12/14/2011

WHERE: PRN328 (Purnell Hall)

Learn Turkish in Delaware! Experienced teachers are offering Turkish Language Classes at the Rumi Forum at University of Delaware. If you are looking for Turkish lessons in Delaware Area, Rumi Forum is the right place to begin. There are three terms in a year:

– Turkish language classes are open to everyone who is interested.
 The classes are arranged based on the number of students interested in at any level.

For the intensive fall program: Two hour classes per week and eight classes in a month.

Intensive Turkish Classes for Fall 2011

Introductory Week: 10/17/2011 – 10/19/2011

Classes begins: 10/24/2011 – 12/14/2011

8 weeks (16 hours) intensive program


Cost: 0$ – FREE

All levels 1-4 will be offered
For further queries and application form please email:
info@atfade.org

Why Learn Turkish?

The idea of learning Turkish is strange for most American learners; but that rapidly changes to a sense of excitement as soon as the career opportunities and adventure of Turkey are discovered. Its central connections to Eastern Europe, Central Asia, and the Middle East make doing business in Turkey a necessity.

Since pre-historic times, Turkey has been the vital bridge between Europe and the Middle East. Its mighty Ottoman Empire consolidated much of Eastern Europe and the Middle East into one great civilization until the early 20th century. The flavor of Turkish culture is richly cosmopolitan, a sophisticated mix of ancient traditions in a contemporary Geist.

For Americans, Turkey’s liberal and intellectual climate bridging East and West, traditional and modern, is a comforting environment. Learning Turkish gives access to many new opportunities for business, scientific and technological research, and for scholarship and journalism. Currently, students in Turkey are learning English at a record rate, while few Americans learn Turkish: to offset that imbalance of skill and opportunity, there is great need for Americans to meet the creative challenge of learning Turkish.

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