Learn Russian in 4 Hours - ALL the Russian Basics You Need

  • Published on Jun 18, 2019
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    With this video compilation you'll be able to get started with the Russian language and have conversations after only 4 hours!
    You've decided to start learning Russian, so let's build up your vocabulary! In this video, you'll learn some of the most important words and phrases in the Russian language. If you want to start learning Russian, this video is made for you. Our host expresses herself in simple Russian, with subtitles. This video will challenge your listening comprehension skills and help you progress in your Russian study.
    Let us help you through this 4-hour Russian basics compilation! This is the fastest, easiest way to pick up basic Russian!
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Comments • 13


    Svetlana is nice korean girl from exUSSR

  • Adam Ex
    Adam Ex 12 days ago

    The best part of this video is when Svetlana gives you her phone number.

  • ayush upadhyay
    ayush upadhyay 29 days ago


  • Ахмед Али
    Ахмед Али Month ago

    nice hair svetlana

  • tom affuel
    tom affuel Month ago

    Any Russian to help me learn Russian language please reply

  • Павел Рожков

    the phonetics here has almost nothing to do with reality. We don't say "pazhalUYsta". I'd better recommend pronounce it as "pzhalsta" as we normally do here

  • Blank Noire
    Blank Noire Month ago +1

    why priyatno become priyatna?

    • Павел Рожков
      Павел Рожков Month ago +2

      Almost noone pays attention to this feature of the Russian phonetics. If "o" is not stressed, then it's pronounced as "a", if "e" is not stressed, then it becomes "i". In some dialects they don't change, but it sounds as the speaker comes from a village and is not very educated, so we actually make fun of those people))

  • Todd Fulcher
    Todd Fulcher Month ago

    I have a question about asking someone if they speak English. Since you almost certainly would know if someone that you are close to speaks English, then wouldn't it be very rare to ever use Ты говоришь in that context?

    • Jacob Skordby
      Jacob Skordby Month ago

      Yes, that is very true. However, I would say that it really depends on the situation. For example, if you are asking a stranger on the street or a new acquaintance if they can speak Russian then you should definitely use the formal version. But if you're playing an online video game, which is considered to be a very casual activity, then it would be just as suitable to use the informal version as the formal version.

      In short: Since you probably don't know the person, the formal version is most suitable. However, in some cases, for example when playing video games or meeting someone in a bar which would be quite casual, then the informal version would still work.

    • Cartoons Television
      Cartoons Television Month ago

      Ты говоришь (the language that you want)
      Or for the formal way
      Вы говорите (the language )

  • miguel angel osorio cesped