Published May 1998
by Central Institute of Indian Language,India .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||184|
The present material is part of an effort towards that direction to provide the best possible learning material to the learners. "Urdu For All-An Introduction to Urdu script" hopefully shall meet all requirements of Urdu writing system and make learning process interesting. Master Urdu script with this straightforward guide from Teach Yourself - the No. 1 brand in language learning. Read and write Urdu script is a clear step-by-step guide to the written language, with plenty of examples from real-life texts to show how it works in context and lots of exercises to reinforce your learning. This new edition has an easy-to-read page design/5(11). The Urdu alphabet (اردو تہجی) is the right-to-left alphabet used for the Urdu language. It is a modification of the Persian alphabet, which is itself a derivative of the Arabic Urdu alphabet has up to 41 letters. With 39 basic letters and no distinct letter cases, the Urdu alphabet is typically written in the calligraphic Nastaʿlīq script, whereas Arabic is more commonly Languages: Urdu, Balti, Burushaski, others. Read and Write Urdu Script will help you read and write simple Urdu. This book is a step-by-step introduction to the script that will enable you to read Urdu signs, notices, advertisements and headlines. Even if you think learning the script is a daunting prospect, this book will make it simple.
Lesson 1: Introduction . The Urdu alphabet comprises 38 letters, mostly derived from the Arabic and Persian writing systems. Like those languages, Urdu is written and read from right to left and letters are connected by means of ligatures. Large number of our countrymen speak Urdu, but do not know the script. This book by Prof. Gopi Chand Narang, it is hoped, will serve as a beginner’s manual for learning one of the most beautiful Indian scripts - Urdu. Introduction Urdu is an Indo-Aryan language. Genre/Form: Textbooks Textbooks for foreign speakers: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Zaidi, Shamshad. Introduction to Urdu script. Mysore: Central Institute of Indian Languages, Urdu, like Hindi, is a form of Hindustani. Some linguists have suggested that the earliest forms of Urdu evolved from the medieval (6th to 13th century) Apabhraṃśa register of the preceding Shauraseni language, a Middle Indo-Aryan language that is also the ancestor of other modern Indo-Aryan languages. In the Delhi region of India the native language was Khariboli, whose earliest form is Native speakers: Native speakers: million (), .