Where Can I Find Resources for Learning Icelandic?

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Where can I find resources for learning Icelandic?

It’s all relative, my friend! It really depends on a few things about you, the learner. What is your native language? Are you committed to learning Icelandic? Have you studied other languages before? Do you have people to practice Icelandic with? Icelandic can be hard! Definitely! But it isn’t necessarily universally hard. There are things that you may already be comfortable with. Here are some typical reasons Icelandic is hard. Grammatical gender (we have 3 genders) We do not have articles (no words for “the” and “a”, instead t are included in the noun) We have case The noun itself changes when the case changes (since we don’t have articles) Noun declension, verb conjugations..these can be scary and have different patterns! Plurals aren’t made by adding an “s” to a word We have letters you may not recognize We have sounds that are unique to Icelandic Icelandic is only spoken in Iceland. It can be hard to find people to practice with! There are not many resources for Icelandic. It is getting better now but look at all the resources for Spanish or German. Way more than Icelandic! We have few loan words (Icelandic purism at its finest) So, if you already are familiar with case and gender, that is two huge things taken off this list! Learning about case if you have never encountered it is really hard (hello, native English speaker here) and gender can be tough too. But if you have experience, then woo! If you have studied languages before, you likely have a set up that works for you. You know what works in your personal study habits and what doesn’t. That will take a lot of the guesswork out of learning Icelandic. If your native language is English, it will be tough but possible. If your native language is German or Danish, it will be a bit easier. If your native language is Japanese, then yes, Icelandic will be very hard.

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It is very hard with languages with cases and genders. The trickiness of the language and the language structure is great; Icelandic will be tougher for you than it really is. But it is so, so worth getting good at, and I would encourage you to start. Learning Icelandic takes work but once you get the hang of it, you can learn a lot quickly. What about people that come from other countries? How do they do when it comes to Icelandic? What are they talking about when they talk about “it” and “me”? They are used to the different conjugations, and it's not a big deal. In addition, most people already have vocabulary, and I haven't seen the need to learn all the new words here. The more of a language that you can fluently (even if you don't learn it all) the better I think learning a foreign.