Language Partner Directory

Welcome To Wonderland

Before you start on your journey simply fill out and send in the form that can be found in the "Looking Glass" link. This information will be added to the "Rabbit Hole" which, coincidentally, is your next step. From this place you can seek out the "White Rabbit" that fits your journey as well as become a guide yourself. . .

Down the Rabbit Hole = Partner Directory
Looking Glass = Forms & Rules
"White Rabbits" = Language Partners!
March Hares = Affiliates & Resources
THEE White Rabbit = About blog creator/moderator and also their MyDramaList

NOTICE to all "White Rabbits"!!!
The forms you send in will be 'published' to the blog when the site allows. ALL forms are copied (exactly!) to a list that can be found under the link 'Down the Rabbit Hole' and will be in (English) alphabetical order by usernames. All usernames have been linked so you can simply click on them. Good luck!

Jul 23

Native Speaker: English 

Wants to learn: I’d like to learn more Spanish vocabulary if possible and eventually Japanese and lots of other languages, but primarily Spanish now :) 

Can Speak A Little: Spanish (Intermediate - Upper-Intermediate), Japanese (Beginner and only because my grandmother is Japanese)

Country: United States of America (From the lovely state of Pennsylvania) 

Gender: Female

Age: 14 (Turning 15 on August 5th. Yay!) 


Personal Update from the White Rabbit

I had a surgery on Tuesday and am currently going through recovery. Because of this I may be slow in replying and posting your information. I apologize for this but please still send things in as I will ALWAYS get to it no matter what! Thank you for your patience ^_^

P.S.

I’m completely fine with talking about my personal life so if you’re curious just ask.


FANART FRIDAYS

murasakinezumi:

Send me your art work through the SUBMIT of White Rabbits and I will post them as the background theme of the blog for a full day every Friday.

[If someone could make a sort of banner post thingy for this so I could post it this message on Fridays and have it more eye-catching that would be wonderful!]

(via murasakinezumi)





Jul 20

white rabbit form

"White Rabbit" Form:

  • Native Speaker: British English
  • Wants to Learn: Spanish
  • Can Speak A Little: Spanish
  • Country: UK
  • Gender: Female
  • Age: between 17 and 19

Jul 17
  • Native Speaker:English
  • Wants to Learn:  More Spanish, German, and Swedish.
  • Can Speak A Little:
    Spanish
  • Country: United States
  • Gender: Female
  • Age: 16

lifelovekorea said: After seeing your last commic. What are your thoughts on studying Korean? What is the most difficult for you? and do you think you have an advantage living in the countryside or are there downsides to it?

mykoreanhusband:

It’s been really really hard. The advantage to living in the countryside is that besides from my husband there is almost no one here to speak English with. The downside is the strong dialect here. It’s so different to text book Korean. I spend so much time guessing… like my mother in law will say something and I know the verb but everything else is so different. The other difficult thing… some what ironically… is that I’ve been so busy with the book release in Korea that it’s really cut into my studying time. I will have a book published in Korean in Korea but my Korean skills are so bad and I haven’t been able to study Korean as hard because of it! Life is weird.

The other difficult thing for me is that most of my work is in English. I’m writing in English, talking in English, and most days I’m working all day without much chance to even go outside. That said, when I do go to Seoul I am surprised at how much English is used. How cashiers will just immediately use English, when actually I am capable of doing it in Korean. So I think there are definite advantages to being out here where English is not used much at all. Also living in a Korean home, I’m exposed to a lot of Korean both from family and the TV so I’m hoping even in small ways it is helping me.

edit -  one other hard thing I thought of is, in the countryside most people are really old! It’s really hard to know how to talk to them in the most respectful way. I envy people who are learning Korean in Korea at a university and are mostly just speaking to other students. That must be more comfortable. I ride my bike around and greet the old women and answer their questions as simply as I can, while being terrified about using the wrong level of speech. Not to mention they are using the dialect plus older Korean… I can barely understand anything.


Jul 16

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