The University of Wisconsin Press
Foreign Language / Slavic Studies
A Course for Beginning and Intermediate Students
Christina E. Kramer and Liljana Mitkovska
“Combines sophisticated linguistic understanding with texts, grammar explanations, and cultural information. . . . . The most creative and resourceful South Slavic textbook currently available."
—Margaret H. Beissinger, Princeton University
Macedonian, the official language of the Republic of Macedonia, is spoken by two and a half million people in the Balkans, North America, Australia, and other émigré communities around the world. Christina E. Kramer’s award-winning textbook provides a basic introduction to the language. Students will learn to speak, read, write, and understand Macedonian while discussing family, work, recreation, music, food, health, housing, travel, and other topics.
Intended to cover one year of intensive study, this third edition updates the vocabulary, adds material to help students appreciate the underlying structure of the language, and offers a wide variety of new, proficiency-based readings and exercises to boost knowledge of Macedonian history, culture, literature, folklore, and traditions.
Christina E. Kramer is professor of Slavic and Balkan linguistics at the University of Toronto. Liljana Mitkovska is associate professor of English grammar and English-Macedonian contrastive analysis at the FON University, Macedonia.
Also available: Macedonian Audio Supplement set of audio-CDs to accompany Macedonian: A Course for Beginning and Intermediate Students, Third Edition
Inquiries regarding review copies, events, and interviews can be directed to the publicity department at email@example.com or (608) 263-0734.
LC: 2011018266 PG
552 pp. 8 1/2 x 11
Paper $46.95 x
e-book $26.95 x
Adobe Digital Edition
About our e-books
Printing and cut/paste allowed, access on six different devices.
• UWP 1st & 2nd editions,
ISBNs 978-0-299-16174-3 and 978-0-299-18804-7
• Winner, Best Contribution to Language Pedagogy, American Association of Teachers of Slavic and Eastern European Languages
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Updated January 25, 2012© 2012, The Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System