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    $18.45 $16.30 list($27.95)
    1. Teach Yourself Turkish Complete
    $5.95 $4.23
    2. Just Enough Turkish (Just Enough)
    $8.06 $5.92 list($8.95)
    3. Elementary Turkish
    $6.26 $4.41 list($6.95)
    4. Lonely Planet Turkish Phrasebook
    $8.96 $6.00 list($11.95)
    5. Turkish-English/English-Turkish
    $40.95 $40.92 list($45.00)
    6. Turkish Grammar
    $10.46 $8.85 list($13.95)
    7. In-Flight Turkish : Learn Before
    $147.20 list($139.95)
    8. Dictionary of the Turkic Languages:
    $34.95 $33.48
    9. A Beginners' Guide to Tajiki
    $12.55 list($12.95)
    10. Kyrgyz-English/English-Kyrgyz
    $10.36 list($12.95)
    11. Kurdish-English/English-Kurdish
    $7.95 $5.39
    12. Langenscheidt's Universal Turkish
    13. Black Lace
    $39.95 $29.61
    14. Colloquial Turkish Pack : The
    $10.17 $9.91 list($14.95)
    15. Two Hundred and One Turkish Verbs
    $7.16 $5.19 list($7.95)
    16. Berlitz Turkish-English Dictionary/Ingilizce-Turkce
    $15.61 $14.33 list($22.95)
    17. Teach Yourself Beginner's Turkish
    $8.06 $6.07 list($8.95)
    18. European Phrase Book & Dictionary
    $8.06 $4.25 list($8.95)
    19. Berlitz Turkish Phrase Book (Berlitz
    20. Redhouse New Turkish-English Dictionary

    1. Teach Yourself Turkish Complete Course Audiopackage
    by AsumanCelen-Pollard, David W. Pollard, Asuman Celen-Pollard, David Pollard
    list price: $27.95
    our price: $18.45
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0071434232
    Catlog: Book (2004-03-01)
    Publisher: McGraw-Hill
    Sales Rank: 52176
    Average Customer Review: 3 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Idling in Istanbul? Teach yourself Turkish!

    With Teach Yourself it's possible for virtually anyone to learn and experience the languages of the world, from Afrikaans to Zulu; Ancient Greek to Modern Persian; Beginner's Latin to Biblical Hebrew.Follow any of the Teach Yourself Language Courses Audiopackages at your own pace or use them as a supplement to formal courses. These complete courses are professionally designed for self-guided study, making them one of the most enjoyable and easy to use language courses you can find. Audiopackages include an instructional paperback book and two companion 60-minute audio CDs.

    Prepared by experts in the language, each course begins with the basics and gradually promotes the student to a level of smooth and confident communication, including:

    • Step-by-step guide to pronunciation and grammar
    • Regular and irregular verb tables
    • Plenty of practice exercises and answers
    • Practical vocabulary and a bilingual glossary
    • Clear, uncluttered, and user-friendly layout
    • An exploration of the culture
    • And much more
    ... Read more

    Reviews (1)

    3-0 out of 5 stars Republished with the same errors!
    A great product to start with, don't get me wrong ... but the publishers really lose all credibility when the same typos appear in the new edition, even though it's been thoroughly rebranded and redesigned. ... Read more

    2. Just Enough Turkish (Just Enough)
    by Passport Books
    list price: $5.95
    our price: $5.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0844295183
    Catlog: Book (1990-09-30)
    Publisher: McGraw-Hill
    Sales Rank: 55711
    Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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    Reviews (3)

    5-0 out of 5 stars So Far My Favorite Phrase Book...
    ...if you are going to Turkey, and you're only going to get one book about the language, this is the one I'd recommend.

    My oldest son is marrying a Turkish girl in Istanbul, and while we're all going to join them there for the wedding, I'm trying to learn enough of the language to be able to talk a little, and understand a bit. My second son just wants to get by, my third son is somewhere in between. We are all using this book!

    For me, it has been a starter book (though In Flight Turkish was my first and best, since it had a CD to help me comprehend the spoken word). For my two younger sons, it has been a way to learn the essentials for it seems if you are going to another country, you should be able to say some basic things in the language of the country. Each of them has their own, to stick in a pocket or backpack and carry around, stateside and in Turkey.

    This book is small (maybe 1/2 inch thick, 6" x 4" in size (or so) and structured in a way even a (brilliant) ten year old finds easy.

    A great beginner's book, a getting by book, a getting around book.

    5-0 out of 5 stars A must-have book for any beginner!
    I have this book, and it's the best purchase I ever made! It's very simple and direct in its format, and has a really excellent explanation of how to pronounce the words and letters. In fact, of all the Turkish language books I've tried out, this one explains the pronounciation the best.
    It focuses on only what is needed to know, if you plan to visit Turkey. If you need a book that will get you started, but don't want something that makes the language more in-depth than you need for your preliminary study -- this is the book to have! Plus, it's really small, so you'll be able to carry it with you in your purse or backpack or briefcase with ease.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Perfect "Emergency" Phrase Book
    My husband (who is Turkish) and I agree that this is the perfect little phrase book to use when I get stuck trying to remember just the right question. With this little book I will be able to ride the bus, go to market, and do other everyday tasks when we move to Turkey in a few monthes without having to carry around several dictionaries all the time. Not only does it have a very easy to use layout and many vocabulary words, but it also has many questions and (most importantly!) several common answers. A really great book for anyone traveling to Turkey! ... Read more

    3. Elementary Turkish
    by Lewis Thomas
    list price: $8.95
    our price: $8.06
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0486250644
    Catlog: Book (1986-04-01)
    Publisher: Dover Publications
    Sales Rank: 98822
    Average Customer Review: 3.62 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Revised and edited by Norman Itzkowitz. Proven from years of success at Princeton University, this comprehensive grammar and exercise book yields maximum results in 23 lessons covering all essentials of grammar from alphabet to progressive verb forms. Enables students to quickly understand and use basic patterns of modern Turkish. Full glossary.
    ... Read more

    Reviews (8)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Good middle difficulty starter book
    I use this book in combination with a simple tourist primer (for light studying while walking) and other more challenging books (that require more motivation). This book is excellent as a vehicle for steady (though not completely rigorous) acquisition of vocabulary and grammar.

    1-0 out of 5 stars out dated
    I've lived in Turkey for two years now and have a collection of books on Turkish. This one I would rate at the bottom of the list due to several things. 1) The Turkish it teaches is out of date, most Turks who I show this to (including my teacher) agree on this and find many things about the book laughable. This shows itself in both the vocab and in the conjugations (the future negative is condugated as "-miyecek" for example). 2) The descriptions are incredibly obtuse and technical and I was only able to understand them based on a few months of private lessons about the same concepts. If I had tried to learn on my own from this book I can't imagine how long it would take. The only positive thing I can state about it is there are a lot of exercises at the end of each chapter, something missing in every other book I've found... but even the answer keys to these exercises are sometimes wrong, use outdated words and forms, and ask you about concepts not yet taught. Perhaps for linguists this might be useful but as a begining and intermediate student I have found it incredibly frustrating. Many other books such as Teach Yourself Turkish are much easier to understand and explain the concepts so much simpler.

    3-0 out of 5 stars You have to be smart
    It's a Turkish grammar, rather than a primer for a complete beginner.
    It was written for Princeton students who must be a very intelligent bunch. Sometimes the English is hard to follow and you have to be smart to understand it.. It's full of sentences like "the infinitives - common or light- may govern the objective definite suffix , or other appropriate suffixes, on preceding substantives, just as do finite verb forms." and "the common infinitive with the following combinations of two suffixes (1) the ablative suffix (2) the conditional suffix, means....."
    It may be a little out of date. It says the lira contains a hundred kurus. Maybe things move slowly in Princeton.
    I think it might be helpful for someone who had learned to talk Turkish in an ungrammatical way - maybe lives in Turkey- and wanted to become more correct. There are no tapes.

    1-0 out of 5 stars Not very recommended .
    I have bought this book so my wife could learn Turkish.Turkish is my native language and from what I saw, there is no way to learn Turkish properly from this book. The example sentences make no sense. It looks like a computer translated the sentences to Turkish and nobody edited them. It definetly needs a native person's editing so the sentences make some sense.

    4-0 out of 5 stars Almost a 5 Star Book
    To prepare for going to Istanbul to attend the engagement party of my oldest son to the lovely Özlem, I thought it might be helpful if I could speak a word or two of Turkish.

    There isn't a better book than this one on the market (actually, I don't think there are any other elementary Turkish language books ON the market). It is a great little book, with actual lessons laid out at the end of each chapter. You're given several sentences to translate from English to Turkish and vice-versa.

    I would have given it five stars, but the downside is they don't tell you that you MUST have a Turkish dictionary at hand. I didn't realize this until I was in Istanbul trying to do my homework.

    There's a short dictionary in the back of this book, but it is Turkish to English (which makes it hard to look up some of the words you're supposed to translate from English to Turkish - and some words just aren't there).

    The CD tape I bought simply wasn't enough, so I added this book. (You absolutely need a CD, though, so you can understand the pronounciation -- extremely important in this language!

    Highly recommended. ... Read more

    4. Lonely Planet Turkish Phrasebook (Phrasebook Series)
    by Tom Brosnahan, Jim Masters, Perihan Masters
    list price: $6.95
    our price: $6.26
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0864424361
    Catlog: Book (1999-02-01)
    Publisher: Lonely Planet Publications
    Sales Rank: 69695
    Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Ever wanted to try those Turkish baths? Better still, to chat with the locals as you while away the hours in the steam? If only you knew to say 'saatler olsun!' - 'May it last for hours!' - the common expression Turks exchange after the baths, you might cross the first hurdle to conversation. Try it, and many more, from this phrasebook, to take you into the culture, not just passing through it.

    • extensive two-way dictionary
    • all the language you need to travel, shop, catch the sights and meet people
    • plenty of colloquial usage and common expressions to help you understand
    • conversation is easier with sections on family, interests, politics, and sports
    • thorough pronunciation and grammar chapters will help you actually learn the language
    ... Read more

    Reviews (6)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Just a reply
    I would just like to reply one of the reader who is from Austin Texax, had a comment on this book.
    i am a Turkish student in America and I have read your comments about the book. However, the comment about the "How are you?" phrase is wrong. The second one is the correct one.
    There is also another point i would like to refer to. There is an "i" in turkish without a dot. In some places if you pronounce "i" without dot it may mean something else; for example a common sentence "I'm bored" written as "SIKILDIM"; however if you pronounce with "i" it refers as a slang.
    In addition, I totally agree that the writer should take in consideration that the pronounciation differences should held carefully.
    Enjoy your holiday in Turkey

    4-0 out of 5 stars Worth while
    I just returned from traveling all over Turkey and this little phrase book was incredibly helpful. It fit in my pocket, and though most Turks speak english, it helps you find more difficult words or phrases. It helped in explaining that my husband is vegan, providing us with the words to say " I do not even eat meat juices." and when we suspected that we had a baby on the way we went to a pharmacy and the book told us how to say "I think I am pregnant." It was very helpful.

    4-0 out of 5 stars A necessity for a traveller to Turkey (but you also need...)
    This book is excellent for many reasons but three are paramount: (1) it includes an EXCELLENT explanation of the grammar, without which I would never have been able to go beyond memorization to actual comprehension & interaction; (2) it includes Turkish phrases that you will really use, relevant to actual situations you will encounter in Turkey (including conversation on topics like politics and social issues!); (3) the dictionary in the back is truly comprehensive.

    If you're travelling to Turkey, you need this book--outside of Istanbul, and off the beaten path, few people speak workable English, and efforts to speak Turkish are not only warmly welcomed, but help tremendously in getting through the day.

    There was only one thing I found problematic with this book. The book I was using was NOT the one with the incorrect pronunciation (at least, I don't think so), but I just found the pronunciation (the phonetic rendition of each phrase) really hard to read & use, and I didn't think it produced an accurate rendition of Turkish sounds (if I just read the phonetic phrase, no one would have understood me).

    My strong recommendation to other prospective travellers: also get the "Berlitz Turkish Phrasebook" with its audiotape, and listen to the tape about a thousand times--then you won't need the pronunciation guide--you'll know how to pronounce the Turkish words, and more important still, you'll be able to hear & understand quickly-spoken Turkish. You will, however, still need this Lonely Planet phrasebook for your actual travel in Turkey, because the Berlitz one has some fatal flaws (read my review of that book for more details).

    Two suggestions for the authors: 1) If you create an audiotape to go with your book, people wouldn't have to buy the silly Berlitz audiotape to learn how to listen & speak! 2) There was one section in the Berlitz book that I really thought was useful: a diagram of a car and labels for all its parts. The same might be good for a bicycle too. Just a thought.

    In sum, this phrasebook is a necessity for the traveller, and since they apparently read these reviews, I would like to thank the authors for helping to make my trip to Turkey one of the best of my life.

    5-0 out of 5 stars February 2001 Announcement -- New printing of the 2nd Ed.
    When ordering our Phrasebook, be sure to specify that you want the *most current* printing of it (in which the ISBN designation on the publisher's information page [inside the book] *exactly* matches the ISBN on the book's back cover --- 0-86442-436-1). This latest printing has been cleaned of all those embarazZing prinnting erroz, found in the initial printing of the 2nd edition...Jim and Perihan Masters

    1-0 out of 5 stars Lonely Planet Pronounciation Warning..
    Well we were headed to Turkey so we obtained The Lonely Planet book on Istanbul. No problems there and we read up on the phrases and did some practice with the phonetics..

    Then we said, Well.. there is a New Lonely Planet Phrase Book for Turkish and so we brought that and really did a lot of practice and memory work for the trip.

    Well, two hours inside Turkey and we realized that the Phrase Book is wrong.. in particular the phonetic for that odd turkish i (without the dot) !!

    It appears that the Lonely Planet Istanbul version is the accurate one.

    Eg: Lonely Planet Istanbul Pg 207 : How are you = NAHS suhl suh nuhz (Correct by the way)

    Lonely Planet Turkish Phrase Book Pg 36 : How are you = nah sihl sih nihz ( Not only wrong but embarrassingly so)

    Unfortunately this renders the Turkish Phrasebook by Lonely Planet a waste of effort as this incorrect use of the short i (without the dot) is perpetuated throughout the phrasebook and will confuse and embarrass the user.

    My Turkish friends were rolling on the floor laughing at the wierd combinations of using these form incorrectly.. How would you sound in english if you were told to pronounce the A sound as an O sound instead :0)

    Lonely Planet should be aware of the significant descrepancy between the two books and how they differ in pronouncing this important sound in Turkish. They both can't be right :0) ... Read more

    5. Turkish-English/English-Turkish Dictionary & Phrasebook (Hippocrene Dictionary & Phrasebooks)
    by Charles Gates
    list price: $11.95
    our price: $8.96
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0781809045
    Catlog: Book (2002-03)
    Publisher: Hippocrene Books
    Sales Rank: 301581
    Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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    Reviews (1)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Excellent Little Book
    This is an excellent little book with a succinct and interesting summary of Turkish grammar (no exercises, just a complete review of the basics). It has an extremely useful bi-lingual dictionary of common everyday words and terms (some of which I found more easily here as opposed to in a larger Turkish dictionary). The last half of the book consists of a Turkish Phrasebook divided into topics of interest for quick reference, such as Professions, Family Matters, Directions, Sightseeing, Weather, etc. ... Read more

    6. Turkish Grammar
    by Geoffrey L. Lewis
    list price: $45.00
    our price: $40.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0198700369
    Catlog: Book (2001-08-01)
    Publisher: Oxford University Press
    Sales Rank: 91242
    Average Customer Review: 4.33 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Incorporating much new material, this new edition of the standard work presents an authoritative, lucid, and engaging text, setting out every form and construction of pre- and post-reform Turkish that may be encountered in print, as well as colloquial usages. ... Read more

    Reviews (3)

    5-0 out of 5 stars THE standard Turkish reference grammar
    This is the best reference grammar of Turkish currently available, and has for years been the preferred reference of intermediate to advanced English-speaking students of Turkish. (Note: It is not a textbook, but a reference grammer intended to clarify and expand on what one has learned from a textbook or course. Also, it is a traditional grammar, with little of the jargon or theoretical speculation of "modern" linguistics.)

    Its strength is the incredible richness of the material it contains, and the way that this material is explained. Lewis clearly loves the Turkish language, and has been collecting material and thinking about it for many years. He thus covers very many constructions that are simply not dealt with at all in other books. Moreover, he writes beautiful (British) English, and has a particular gift for finding an English expression that parallels the Turkish one so closely that the reader both gets and is able to recall the point.

    Beginners in Turkish will likely find this book too much at first, but after getting their bearings in the language and looking to learn more, they will find this one a treasure-chest of information that is a pleasure to read.

    3-0 out of 5 stars Typical British scattered didactic style...
    This book appears to be quite thorough, but in my view it is significantly lacking in structure that facilitates developmental acquistion of knowledge. It reminds me of a top-rated UK beermaking book I read long ago, which seemed like a random compendium of facts/tips from the master on high. American guides were much better, much more considerate in developing preorganizing schemata for the begining learner.
    Nevertheless, it is a good book to slog through if you want to glean very detailed knowledge from the arrogant master.

    5-0 out of 5 stars A godsend if you need a thorough and logical grammar
    Excellent grammar book! Mr. Lewis' book is supremely logical without being unnaturally systematic. The book covers the breadth of the lanuguage in a thorough yet extraordiarily concise manner. He, on occasion, will grace the reader with a bit of modest humor while remaining pertinent. Obviously an intelligent man who has an impressive grasp of the language and who from this learned perspective is able to break-down and effectively convey the grammar of the Turkish lanugage. The style is not for the faint of heart, but for those who are eager to grasp the scope of the language. Woe that he has not written a grammar for all the languages I have chosen to study. ... Read more

    7. In-Flight Turkish : Learn Before You Land (Living Language In-Flight)
    by Living Language
    list price: $13.95
    our price: $10.46
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0609810952
    Catlog: Book (2001-06-26)
    Publisher: Living Language
    Sales Rank: 181226
    Average Customer Review: 2.67 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Living Language In-Flight Turkish is the perfect boarding pass to learning Turkish before you land.

    There's no better way to make use of all that spare time on a plane than to master the essentials of a language.This 60-minute program is the simplest way to learn just enough to get by in every situation essential to both the tourist and business traveler.

    The program covers everything from greetings and polite expressions to asking directions, getting around, checking into a hotel, and going to a restaurant.There are even sections for meeting people and spending a night on the town.

    Short lessons make In-Flight Turkish easy to use, and a handy pocket-sized insert is included as a cheat sheet for use on the go.
    ... Read more

    Reviews (3)

    3-0 out of 5 stars not bad-not great
    I like that I can read the words along with the CD, however there is more english speaking than Turkish. This is a short CD and I doubt that most people could learn more than Hello and a question or two while "in-flight". I should have spent my money on a more in-depth CD. One definatly needs to try to learn before departing and use more than this book/CD set.

    1-0 out of 5 stars Not a good learning tool
    I put this away after 10 minutes and won't use it again. The English narration is too distracting and the Turkish phrases are spoken in a way that it's hard to retain them or develop your own pronunciation. The words and phrases presented are random and do not build on each other.
    Audio courses in a language lab have a 'repeat' button so you can jump back repeatedly until your pronunciation matches the audio. A language cd like this one, which of course doesn't have this feature, should compensate with more repetition. And the repetition should not be intermixed with English so that the phrase you are learning remains in your mental ear. As it is, I did not find myself retaining anything from this audio course.
    If there is a better cd audio course for Turkish out there, please let me know.

    4-0 out of 5 stars 4 Stars for Comprehending the Spoken Language
    This CD is very helpful if you're trying to learn to speak Turkish. However, by itself it simply isn't enough.

    I learned to say some basic phrases by listening to the male and female speakers. Hello, Good-bye, Good Evening, Please, Thank You, It's Nice to Meet You, My Name is -- and I can count to 100 without too much cheating.

    However, what I was doing was simply memorizing and repeating phrases I'd heard -- trying to say them as much like the people on the CD were saying them, without any comprehension of the language structure.

    In short, this CD alone will NOT teach you to speak or understand Turkish. Consider it a supplement to other books (see my other review of Elementary Turkish).

    The sounds of this beautiful language are ones we English speakers don't often hear, ones we'll find difficult to emulate. It is complex, but not impossible (you'll need to learn to say "Please speak slowly!" or "Please repeat that!"

    To understand the language you'll need to listen to someone speaking Turkish, slowly and repeatedly. This CD gives you that, clearly, repetitively and quite slowly.

    Get this CD along with whatever elementary language book you choose, and you'll be a step closer to understanding and speaking Turkish. ... Read more

    8. Dictionary of the Turkic Languages: English : Azerbaijani, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Tatar, Turkish, Turkmen, Uighur, Uzbek
    by Kurtulus Oztopcu, Zhoumagaly Abuov, Nasir Kambarov, Youssef Azemoun
    list price: $139.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0415141982
    Catlog: Book (1996-08-01)
    Publisher: Routledge
    Sales Rank: 1003394
    Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Now available in paperback, this invaluable reference book covers the eight major Turkic languages: Turkish, Azerbaijani, Turkmen, Uzbek, Uighur, Kazakh, Kirgiz and Tatar. The only volume of its kind to contain these eight languages side by side it is a must have for learners of turkic languages or those engaged in international commerce, research, diplomacy, or cultural exchange. Contains 2000 headwords. ... Read more

    Reviews (5)

    3-0 out of 5 stars Incorrect transliteration tables
    This is an excellent book as an overview of the language. The problem is that the Latin transliterations for the Turkmen and Uzbek alphabets are entirely wrong from the third character to the end. I work in a library, and had consulted this book while cataloging some Uzbek and Kazakh books, when I noticed the error. This is not useful to librarians or anyone studying these languages. If there has been an errata published for the transliteration tables, it needs to be made readily available.

    5-0 out of 5 stars great although a little strange
    This is a dictionary organized by English words, with for each word the equivalent in each of the 8 Turkic languages. It's not a complete dictionary because it only has about 2000 words, but that is plenty for many purposes. Then in the back, it has an alphabetical listing of the words for each language (e.g. a listing of all the Azerbaijani words in alphabetical order, a listing of all the Kirghiz words in alphabetical order etc. It is nicely laid out, well printed and easy to use. The entries have very little information and are really just a list of words without any examples or grammatical explanations. Thus it will be most useful for those who already know at least one of these languages or are studying one. If you are interested in Turkic languages, this is the easiest way I know of to see vocabulary comparisons between them quickly. So just browsing in this book is quite interesting. The similarities (and differences) between these languages are fascinating. And if you already know one of these languages and are traveling somewhere where a different one of these languages is used, this book is extremely helpful and is not too large to take along. For many (most?) of these languages, it's hard to find a good dictionary (for instance there is only one Uzbek-English dictionary that I know of and it has a lot of limitations), so this book is a good equivalent. I have the hardback edition and one caution is it uses the Cyrillic script for languages such as Azerbaijani, Uzbek etc (with a phonetic transcription so you dont have to actually know how to read the Cyrillic script), but now these languages are switching over to Latin script. So it would be nice to have the words written in the official Latin script for that language because there are minor variants from one to the other. However this should not pose too many problems because the scripts are all fairly phonetic. This book is recommended to anyone interested in Turkic languages.

    4-0 out of 5 stars Great for those interested in linguisitcs!
    The first time I saw this book was in Turkey, where I saw an earlier edition published by the government. This edition is much more complete, and contains several previously omitted languages. The vocabulary included is pretty mundane, but the book is nevertheless an indispensible tool for those interested in Turkic linguistics. The format is especially friendly in this manner, with rows and columns to enable quick comparisons.

    4-0 out of 5 stars Greatly needed; needs larger vocabulary to become landmark
    My greatest thanks to the authors for compiling an admirable comparative study of modern Turkic languages. However, I would love to see a revision with a larger vocabulary base and guide to inflected forms, conjugation paradigms and suffixes. There is such a tremendous lack of adequate published works regarding the languages of the newly emerging Central Asian republics that I can't help but give this dictionary 4 stars. Expand the size and scope of this work, and I would gladly add the fifth star.

    3-0 out of 5 stars Good resource, but wish it were a little bigger
    My first thought on seeing the book was that it wasn't nearly big enough. About an inch thick, and I'd expected a huge volume. Looking into it confirmed this. I was specifically looking for the word "eclipse", and it wasn't there. On the plus side, GREAT comparative study between these languages. Separate sections for each language, then a comparative word list. Overall not bad, but wish it were a little more comprehensive. ... Read more

    9. A Beginners' Guide to Tajiki
    by Azim Baizoyev, John Hayward
    list price: $34.95
    our price: $34.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0415315980
    Catlog: Book (2003-07-01)
    Publisher: Routledge/Curzon
    Sales Rank: 541291
    Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    This textbook has been written for English-speakers learning Tajiki. ... Read more

    Reviews (2)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Excellent
    I only want, as another reader of this book, to echo the comments of the reader below: This is an excellent book for learning Tajik(i). Considering the general inavailability and/or poor quality of books to learn the languages of Central Asia, the authors and publishers of this one are to be congratulated for having produced this fine introduction.

    My only real objection is that the number of vocabulary words per lesson strikes me as wildly excessive. If you're living in Tajikistan and surrounded by these words, you might be able to pick up a number of them by osmosis, but working on your own at a distance from where the language is spoken, you'll likely be somewhat daunted by the number of words cited in the vocabulary listings to the various chapters. I would not worry about this, but would learn the words that seem useful, and push ahead anyway, since the grammatical explanations and examples et al available in this book are excellent.

    Michael Craig Hillmann's "Tajiki Textbook and Reader" is also a very useful resource for the language, although I suspect that most learners would probably find the Baizoyev/Hayward book a more user-friendly starter book to work with on one's own. Anyone who works his/her way through both books will have a very firm foundation in the language.

    4-0 out of 5 stars A very useful guide for learning Tajiki
    I used this text book while living in Tajikistan and learning the Tajik language. I found that the book was extremely helpful. The organization of the lessons around everyday activities made it practical for someone who is learning the language in a Tajik speaking community. There is also enough content on academic and literary terms to help the person who has a more academic interest in the langauge. The explanations of the grammer system were very clear and complete. Each chapter has articles on Tajik culture that are very helpful.

    There are a few minor things that could be improved. First, Some of the vocabulary seemed to be either archaic or excessively literary. The native speakers I knew didn't recognized some of the words that I learned in this book, like pipe and faucet. Second, I would prefer a more communicative approach to language learning. I beleive that it is easier to learn a language by seeing and hearing a lot of examples rather than doing grammar drills and memorizing patterns and rules. This book does have stories and dialogs in Tajiki which are helpful, but I would like to see more. There is also a very helpful companion CD with MP3 audio recordings of the dialogs it would be even better if it were expanded.

    There is a dictionary at the end of the book, but since STAR publishes a separate, even more cmoprehensive dictionary this doean't seem necessary. I would rather have had more tajik stories, dialogs, and narratives on these pages.

    In spite of a few shortcomings, this is a very good language text book. ... Read more

    10. Kyrgyz-English/English-Kyrgyz Concise Dictionary
    by Karl Krippes
    list price: $12.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0781806410
    Catlog: Book (1998-08-01)
    Publisher: Hippocrene Books
    Sales Rank: 461463
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    11. Kurdish-English/English-Kurdish (Kurmanci, Sorani, and Zazaki) Dictionary & Phrasebook, Romanized (Hippocrene Dictionary & Phrasebooks)
    by Nicholas Awde
    list price: $12.95
    our price: $10.36
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 078181071X
    Catlog: Book (2004-11-01)
    Publisher: Hippocrene Books
    Sales Rank: 397239
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    12. Langenscheidt's Universal Turkish Dictionary: Turkish-English/English-Turkish
    by H. J. Kornrumpf
    list price: $7.95
    our price: $7.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0887291678
    Catlog: Book (1989-12-01)
    Publisher: Langenscheidt Publishers
    Sales Rank: 89193
    Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars
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    Reviews (2)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Small and suits my needs
    Mine is the Turkish book, purchased in Istanbul in October 2002 in a Turkish bookshop. Bright yellow, an inch thick and only about 3 inches by 4 inches in size, it suits my needs!

    All I wanted with this dictionary was to have a little book to carry around, to supplement the Turkish language books when they miss a verb. I enjoy 'reading' it, learning sometimes how words are related, sometimes how they are not. There are words that define families that are wonderful (father's brother, sister's brother, etc.)

    Evidently (according to the only other legit review of this dictionary) it is out of date -- mine doesn't really appear to be, (how does a language go completely out of date in 20 years?)

    This dictionary doesn't deal with colloquial phrases (you need a colloquial phrase book for that), but does have a ton of words stuffed in.

    A supplement to my collection, this book is just fine though perhaps it doesn't have all the current catch phrases!

    2-0 out of 5 stars Could be a lot better - very out of date
    This dictionary seems handy enough until you actually try to use it. Turkish is a constantly changing language and the creators of this dictionary don't seem to have a grasp of true Turkish. After using the dictionary I am very often I corrected by native Turks who say "Where did that come from; that's totally wrong."
    And, as I become more fluent myself, I see the vast number of discrepancies contained both in this book and the larger Turkish one by Langensheidt. ... Read more

    13. Black Lace
    by Beverly Jenkins
    list price: $6.99
    our price: $6.99
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0060815930
    Catlog: Book (2005-11-01)
    Publisher: HarperTorch
    Sales Rank: 176918
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    14. Colloquial Turkish Pack : The Complete Course for Beginners (Colloquial Series)
    by Ad Backus, Jeroen Aarssen
    list price: $39.95
    our price: $39.95
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 041515748X
    Catlog: Book (2000-12)
    Publisher: Routledge
    Sales Rank: 151193
    Average Customer Review: 4.67 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    Colloquial Turkish is the ideal introduction to the language! Written by experienced teachers of the language, Colloquial Turkish offers a step-by-step approach to Turkish as it is spoken and written today. No previous knowledge of the language is required.
    What makes this course your best choice for language learning?
    DT ideal for independent study and class use
    DT varied, dialogue-based exercises with thorough answer key
    DT up-to-date vocabulary, including computer terms
    DT jargon-free grammar notes
    DT extensive Turkish-English, English-Turkish glossaries
    By the end of this lively and accessible course, you will be able to communicate confidently and effectively in Turkish in a broad range of everyday situations.
    Two 60-minute cassettes are available to accompany Colloquial Turkish. Recorded by native speakers, they will help your pronunciation, listening and speaking skills.
    ... Read more

    Reviews (3)

    4-0 out of 5 stars A godawful mess, but completely necessary (for now)...
    This book's a disaster - the material is presented in a disorganized manner; there are several errors (in grammar, in spelling, in usage, and even in class - Arabic or peasanty words that you won't often come across) in the dialogues and some in the answers; it's much harder to follow than the earlier edition written by different authors; it assumes a little background info on Turkish, which it shouldn't; and, above all, its back cover, claiming "jargon-free grammar notes," is an out-and-out lie: you'll have to pore through ablative cases, converbs, and relative clauses to get to the good stuff.

    BUT - the good stuff is fantastic. The book fills a much-needed space in your studies. Other books are too didactic (such as the In Three Months series); others are too basic (the Teach Yourself book), and then you're left on your own. This book is hefty enough, intermediate enough, and colloquial enough to be of help when you're at the position of knowing the basics but not ready yet to read a Turkish newspaper and be on your own. The example sentences are superb and give you much practice in dealing with the topics so poorly presented. Probably the best way to approach it is to get another book first, then to get this book, skip the grammatical expositions, and to go over the sample sentences and exercises with a spouse or friend, who can help give other contexts in which they're used, and even correct some of the errors.

    5-0 out of 5 stars One of the best...
    Over the past few months, as I've struggled to learn a bit of Turkish, books on that topic have filled my shelves and backpack. Every time I find another one, I add it to my collection. My addiction to all language books Turkish isn't just based on the delusion that owning a lot of books will automatically give me knowledge.

    What I've discovered is that one book just won't do it -- (see my other reviews on this topic).

    Rudimentary books are necessary at first to give you basic phrases you'd need. Once you find you can count to ten, say hello, good-bye, yes, no, please, thank you, how are you, fine, etc. you'll find a need for deeper understanding, a larger vocabulary and a better understanding of how to put sentences together.

    In my opinion, this book (the 8th I've bought) is so far the best of those that teach you the language, not just phrases. It comes with two tapes (you MUST have something to listen to -- pronunciation is essential to get your message across correctly). Although you could get along without the tapes which do not cover all the chapters, dialogues or tests, if you are serious, make sure you get the tapes -- they are extremely helpful.

    Using this book (in my opinion) works best if you have started with a couple of smaller, basic phrase books, and have a self-forgiving attitude. Turkish is different from English. Some parts are easy to learn once you understand the format -- others are difficult exceptions, difficult to comprehend. This book has helped me understand the tenses that are needed (so I don't have to only use the present tense for everything in my life!)

    The tests are sometimes offered using words you haven't learned yet -- this is an intentional stretch for your learning curve -- and is a good thing. I'm pretty sure I've found an error or two in the answers (which is why it is good to have several books and sources on hand).

    The more I did the lessons and then went back to my basic survivor books, the more I understood, and the more I could say.

    So far this is the best book I've found -- I suspect the next level requires lessons with real people, which is where I'm headed!

    Excellent for the mid to advanced learner!

    Iyi talih!

    5-0 out of 5 stars I recommend it!
    I decided to learn a little of the Turkish language 2 months ago. I borrowed this book from my university's library, and held on to it for 1 and 1/2 months before returning it. I was actually late returning it! This is because it is such a good book! I was so disappointed to have to let go of it, that I decided I would buy myself this book as soon as I could - and I have just placed an order for it! I can't wait to have it on my bookshelf! :)
    It has an excellent pronounciation guide, though it does make simple conversation seem more complex than necessary. But overall, I would say it is worth the purchase. It also provides a decent explanation of Turkish verb endings. The writing style of the authors is clear to the beginner. And isn't that just a great picture on the cover? It makes me want to visit Turkey one day... ... Read more

    15. Two Hundred and One Turkish Verbs Fully Conjugated in All the Tenses
    by Talat Sait Halman
    list price: $14.95
    our price: $10.17
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0812020340
    Catlog: Book (1981-04-01)
    Publisher: Barron's Educational Series
    Sales Rank: 183908
    Average Customer Review: 3.88 out of 5 stars
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    Reviews (8)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Useful book
    Turkish has the wonderful distinction of being one of the few languages I've seen with completely regular verbs, unlike Latin, Greek, Sanskrit, Russian, Spanish, French, German, Arabic, and most of the world's other major languages that I've seen books on. Japanese and Chinese are the only other ones I know that come close, as the number of irregular verbs can be counted on the fingers of one hand.

    It would be interesting to know how many are like this, and perhaps some of the other Uralic languages like Turkish are too. As I said, Japanese is the only other one I know like this, and in fact there are only two irregular verbs in Japanese. Chinese, if I remember right, is also very regular since it doesn't even inflect for person or number, and I suspect the other Han Chinese family languages are similarly regular because of this, but I can't speak for the other tonal languages such as Thai and Vietnamese, but I assume Cantonese and Hakka are very regular too like Mandarin.

    I also don't know how the other southeast Asian family languages compare, such as Mon, Khmer (Cambodian), Burmese, or the many other language groups and dialects in southeast Asia such as Hmong in the Mon-Khmer group. The other groups are the Bahnaric group, which includes languages like Sedang and Halang; the Senoic group, which includes Semai and Temiar; Nicorbarese, which includes Trinkat and Bompaka, Munda, which includes Juray and Remo, and the north Munda group, which includes Kork and Sora.

    Actually, come to think of it, Arabic is pretty good. It has ten different verb conjugation categories, and once you know those, you're all right. In fact, they're so regular the dictionaries actually refer to them by numbers I-X.

    But getting back to this book, as someone noted previously, because the verbs are completely regular, this book could probably have been about 15 pages long. The only other thing to learn is vowel harmony in Turkish, which isn't that difficult and fans of linguistics will recognize this concept from other languages where it occurs, such as in Hungarian, where it's very important. In phonetics, vowel harmony is a type of assimilation which occurs when vowels take on features of contrastive vowels elsewhere in a word or phrase. Once you know how this works, it's very difficult to misspell a word in Turkish, so even that's not really a problem. So overall, a fine book on Turkish verbs despite all the wasted wood pulp. :-)

    3-0 out of 5 stars Somewhat helpful
    It's not as much help as such lists are for Indo-European languages, but with Turkish you need all the help you can get. I've been working through the Pollards' "Teach Yourself Turkish" (and by the way, to get the tapes for that you have to go to the U.K. and it was helpful in recognizing strange words that are not glossed and turn out to be unfamilar verb forms that a dictionary would not give you.
    The problem is that Turkish is so completely different from French or German in its entire structure that you have to learn completely different concepts. As a simple example a verb is changed to a negative form by putting a syllable in the middle of it. I haven't yet figured the vowel harmony thing. I'm still planning my trip to Turkey for October.

    2-0 out of 5 stars Confusing explanations, too few examples
    The book describes the tenses, but fails to give enough translated examples of most of them. I frequently had to go to other texts to find out which tense to use. What do the terms "Indefinite past, Necessity, Optative, Conditional" etc mean? I can guess, but I can't be sure. This book might be useful as a spelling aid, because the manner of adding endings to verb roots can be difficult at first, but it leaves the student with almost as many questions as answers. The explanation of vowel harmony is too brief, and lacks sufficient examples. You will need to read about vowel harmony elsewhere,
    Also missing are the common idioms which are found on each page of the "501 Verbs" books published by Barrons Educational Series.

    3-0 out of 5 stars Don't get tricked into thinking you need this book ...
    The 201 (or 501 or whatever) verbs books have been around for a long time and can be very useful, particularly for languages with a lot of irregular conjugations. If you are a beginner and won't be able to study the language and need to be able to pull a verb out of a hat without knowing much about the language (including how to make a sentence with the verb you've chosen), this book is for you. If, on the other hand, you are a beginning student of Turkish stocking up on all the books you might need to learn the language, there is one very important thing you should know. All Turkish verbs are regular. In other words, this book could be about 15 pages long - one page showing how to conjugate one verb and about 14 pages listing 200 other verbs that you can conjugate in exactly the same way. If you understand vowel harmony (an important concept you should learn in the first week or so of studying Turkish) and you have a dictionary, you really don't need this book. Go to the library and find this book. Pick any verb - copy the page and you've got the whole book.

    I happily completed two years of college Turkish without ever referencing this book. The existence of this book was actually one of the running jokes of my Turkish class! Put your money toward a high quality Turkish dictionary instead.

    4-0 out of 5 stars A Necessary Addition to Your Collection
    ...if you're trying to learn Turkish and are past the simple phrase books, you will find this book an enormous help!

    This is a supplement, not complete by itself. Add a dictionary and a language course or two, and how happy you may be!

    Now, I only wanted to know the present, past and perhaps a bit of the future -- this gave me more than I needed or understood! It would have been helpful (for us low-brows) if it offered translations by tense. It gives the translation for the verb, but you're on your own to sort out Aortist/Present, Present Progressive, Future, Definite Past, Indefinite Past, Necessity, Opative (Subjunctive), Conditional and Imperative. Then again, it gives you an opportunity to research these tenses on your own.

    See notes by other reviewers - this book is evidently best for American English speakers. In addition, a reader from Scandinavia points out that there are needed definitions for some of the verbs (some do not match exactly the American translation). ... Read more

    16. Berlitz Turkish-English Dictionary/Ingilizce-Turkce Sozluk
    by Berlitz Publishing
    list price: $7.95
    our price: $7.16
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 2831563860
    Catlog: Book (1998-08-01)
    Publisher: Berlitz Guides
    Sales Rank: 324462
    Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    For the beginning or intermediate language learners. Over 12,000 termsin each language. Wide range of contemporary vocabulary. Easy to understand definitions. Basic conversational phrases. Mini-grammar section with irregular verbs. Unique menu reader. ... Read more

    Reviews (3)

    5-0 out of 5 stars A MUST HAVE!
    For anyone wanting a turkish dictionary, get this one!. I can say i use this almost everyday. The words have "mak" or "ak" at the end of them which usually means "to". For example. "Bakmak" this means "to look" where as "bak" just means "look". In the middle of of the dictionary between the turkish and the english there is a sort of quick refrence guide i guess you can say. It includes a menu, basic phrases, time, and abbreviations. It's great.

    3-0 out of 5 stars somewhat helpful book
    The book helped me with a lot of simple words. However, some of my turkish friends who viewed the book found quite a few errors with words, spelling, meanings, etc...

    4-0 out of 5 stars A very useful dictionary, relative to its size
    This dictionary is small even for a pocket dictionary (14x10x1.5 [cm] or 5.6x4x0.6 [inch] ), and yet - surprisingly helpful. The Turkish-English part has some very good explanations about pronunciation and grammar, a list of food and drinks, Turkish abbreviations, numerals and time. It also has some basic phrases. All these - in English. The English-Turkish part has the same explanations about the English language - written in Turkish. The vocabulary, on the other hand, is quite limited.

    When I bought the dictionary, I knew only a few words in Turkish, and no grammar at all, and at that stage this dictionary was quite adequate. Later on, however, I needed a much more detailed dictionary, with a larger vocabulary. In praise of this dictionary, I have to say that I haven't found in any other dictionary such good grammatical explanations like in this one. ... Read more

    17. Teach Yourself Beginner's Turkish Audiopackage
    by AsumanCelen-Pollard, Asuman Pollard
    list price: $22.95
    our price: $15.61
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 0071419241
    Catlog: Book (2004-04-15)
    Publisher: McGraw-Hill
    Sales Rank: 246785
    Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    For those who find learning a new language daunting, the Teach Yourself Beginner's Language Series is just what the language teacher ordered. Each friendly and practical course introduces the new language without overwhelming the learner and includes:

    • Lively dialogues and exercises
    • A helpful pronunciation section
    • Manageable lists of practical vocabulary
    • A glossary of grammar terms
    • Hints on how to make learning easy
    • Fascinating language and cultural information
    • Accompanying dialogue recordings on CD
    ... Read more

    Reviews (1)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Excellent
    The authors have made an easy and excellent course, both didactically and in content. The Beginner's Turkish brings you many everyday dialogues and useful vocabulary which are supported by numerous question-answer exercises to reinforce the learned material and control your understanding of the dialogues. It can be regarded as a complete course for tourists as all (most) typical situations are well covered.

    The two CDs are the key to understand spoken Turkish in real conversation. The stress is on communication and grammar is introduced without noticing it. The Beginner's Turkish prepares you gradually to follow with ease the next level (Teach Yourself Turkish) which is also for beginners, but contains more complex grammar and dialogues.

    The Beginner's Turkish is also appropriate for advanced learners of Turkish (my case) since the material it presents is both up-to-date and practical (cultural manners and customs) which as a whole make you feel at home when speaking with Turkish people. Knowing the language opens many doors, but most important is to understand the people. ... Read more

    18. European Phrase Book & Dictionary (Berlitz Phrase Books)
    by Berlitz Editorial Staff
    list price: $8.95
    our price: $8.06
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 2831577403
    Catlog: Book (2000-09-01)
    Publisher: Berlitz Guides
    Sales Rank: 139472
    Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    If your next European trip takes you from the fjords of Norway to the baths of Istanbul, the Berlitz European Phrase Book is the only tool you'll need to converse with confidence and travel with ease. You'll find useful, everydayexpressions in the languages of Western and South-Eastern Europe and Scandinavia. Contains Danish, Dutch, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Italian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish, Swedish, and Turkish. ... Read more

    Reviews (1)

    4-0 out of 5 stars A good tool for crossing multiple borders
    The "Berlitz European Phrase Book" is a good tool for the traveler that will spend just a little time in several European countries. This edition covers: Danish, Dutch, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Italian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish, and Turkish.

    You are not going to find the depth of material you would in another single language book (I recommend the Lonely Planet phrase books as my first choice). You will find the basics compiled in a single format. Once you learn how to use one, it is easy to find the same items in the other languages. It is also the same if you happen to pick up Berlitz's's Eastern European book as well.

    There is not room for a dictionary and the pronunciation guides are at the back of each section. I'm sure Berlitz felt the main reason you would buy thins was for the instant use phrases.

    If you want more than this, be sure to purchase individual books for each language. If you are doing a tour, or only spending a few days here and there, you will be fine with this multiple-language version for basic phrases and words. ... Read more

    19. Berlitz Turkish Phrase Book (Berlitz Phrase Book)
    by Berlitz Publishing
    list price: $8.95
    our price: $8.06
    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 2831569303
    Catlog: Book (1999-08-01)
    Publisher: Berlitz Guides
    Sales Rank: 419339
    Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
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    Book Description

    This best selling phrase book series contains a color-coded system that makes words and phrases easy to find. It is broken down by basic expressions, arrival, hotel, eating out, sightseeing, relaxing, shopping guide, bank, mail, telephone, doctor, reference sections, grammar and dictionary. It also includes handy travel information, tips and much more. ... Read more

    Reviews (2)

    4-0 out of 5 stars Don't Bother with the Tape...
    One book is never enough if you're trying to learn even a little Turkish! But phrase books are a good starting place, and this is a good little phrase book (though not my favorite) -- to carry around. It has a dictionary in the back, and is divided by category. Some seem a bit off -- in the socializing area there are invitations to go home with strangers (and a way to say no..but still...) Dining out, drinking, tourist areas, camping, even complaints are briefly covered.

    This book has details beyond what I hope I'll need in Turkey. Aside from the foods, it offers all the parts of an automobile (including a diagram of the inside of a car) and body parts (no diagram!).

    Interesting reading -- it has little bits of information that could be useful. Don't bother with the tape -- there are better ones offered (see other Turkish language book reviews!)

    4-0 out of 5 stars pretty good considering the price.
    This book is kind of handy to have when traveling around in Turkey. It's color coded so it makes what your looking for easy to find. It's small so it can fit right in your pocket. There is a small dictionary in the back too. Useful. ... Read more

    20. Redhouse New Turkish-English Dictionary

    (price subject to change: see help)
    Asin: 9758176412
    Catlog: Book (2001-01-23)
    Publisher: Milet Publishing Limited
    Sales Rank: 2674169
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