How to Learn and Memorize French Vocabulary ... Using a Memory Palace Specifically Designed for the French Language (and adaptable to many other languages too)
If you'd like to improve your ability to learn French vocabulary by as much as 100%, 200%, even 300% (or more) ... using simple memory techniques that you can learn in 15-20 minutes (or less), then this may be the most important book that you will ever listen to.
Believe it or not, it really doesn't matter if you think you have a good memory or not.
The information in this book will teach you:
These techniques have been used by real language learners, most of whom previously considered themselves owners of a “bad memory,” to make real strides in learning French vocabulary.
Don't worry! None of these techniques are rocket science.
Frankly, if you can memorize a short email address or the name of a movie, then you can use this system to memorize a language as rich and diverse as French.
Plus, everything you'll learn in this book applies to every other language that shares the same alphabet with English. And with a little imagination, the ideas are easily transferable to other alphabet systems too.
But there's really no time to lose.
Every day that you are not using this simple vocabulary memorization system, you are literally stealing from yourself the joy of being able to read, speak and recall an abundance of French vocabulary as you easily expanded the natural abilities of your mind.
©2013 Anthony Metivier (P)2013 Anthony Metivier
The writer has a knack for never getting to a point, rambling over irrelevant anecdotes and speculation, then congratulating himself for his fine work. He can keep this up for a long time. The book could be replaced by a moment of silence.
In the introduction, he states that neither the writer or the narrator can pronounce French words, which proves correct.
OK I'm an hour into this thing and he's still giving a pitch that sounds like he's selling Ginsu knives at the state fair. He's got versions for twenty other learning regimens on here and one suspects that the script is identical. Thank you. No.
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