Every language has its grammar rules and every language has countless exceptions to those rules. Korean is no different and today we are going to start a little trip exploring Korean irregular verbs. Irregular verbs are important since they are often often used verbs.
Last recipe I shared with you was my own recipe for kimchi jjigae. I hope you loved it. Now I am going to share with you one of my latest creations: rabokki (라볶이). Rabokki sounds complicated, but it is a simple dish which combines ramyeon and tteokbokki into one heavenly dish.
These days when learning a language it is pretty simple to download a free app on your smartphone or visit a website to get started. However, a good textbook still seems like a good thing to have. One of the books I use to learn Korean is Korean made Easy for Beginners.
I am a difficult person when it comes to eating. I do not enjoy eating a lot of things, but sometimes I taste something and I immediately wonder where that thing has been my entire life. One of those moments was when I first tasted gochujang (고추장), Korean red chili paste.
Many months ago I started attending a small Korean class at the Korean Cultural Center in Brussels. Now that journey is nearing its end and like often with classes it can only end one way: exams! Exams are upon me and today I have my first Korean writing exam; followed next week by a Korean listening exam.
When you are interested in a country, you are also interested in its food. Same goes for me and I have been exploring the wonderful world of Korean food. A lot of the foods I discovered were simply delicious, but nothing sparked my love as much as Kimchi Jjigae.