Location, location, location! Location is everything. But what if you don't know where you are? See how the girl from our dialog masters it. We bet that after finishing this lesson, you'll be able to cope with such situations even better!
Today, we are going to learn how to ask one of the basic questions of humanity: "Ско´лько сто´ит?" – "How much does something cost?" You'll be able to use it not only in a shop, but also while talking to a taxi driver. The answer can sometimes result in an unpleasant suprise – after our lesson, you'll be able to express it properly!
Today we're taking the Moscow subway. It's a lovely place to be, but still, after a while you might want to look for an exit, right? Our lesson will show you how to ask for an exit and other directions and locations.
It's time to buy some groceries – did you remember the bread? And have you ever heard about "black bread"? Let's try to figure out what that might be and learn how to talk to a vendor and ask for something.
Feeding a kid is never easy, and in Russia it can be a real challenge. Russian kids usually hate traditional Russian kids' meals like porridge and soup. Let's try these dishes, too – maybe they are not as bad as we Russians thought as children.
Everybody likes getting presents – Russian women are no exception – and some of us even enjoy giving them. Let's see what went wrong with a gift in our dialog (and whether there ever even was one) and learn some necessary expressions concerning giving and receiving presents.
Visiting a clothing store can be pretty confusing, especially if one doesn't know much about fashions. And especially if it's a Russian store, because Russian women tend to be quite unorthodox in their fashion preferences. In such cases, it's useful to know how to ask "What (the heck) is that?" In today's lesson, we'll practice this question and find out more about clothes and Russian styles.
New Year's Day is arguably the favorite Russian holiday. And no wonder: All in all, the country has only ten whole days of vacation! But watch out: work is still looming on the horizon, so it's not a bad idea to keep your eye on the calendar. Check out our lesson to learn more about time words and the New Year holiday season of Russians.