The below lessons are the lessons that have been created for the restructuring. The represent mainly just a division of the content into smaller slices.
- Lesson 1: Alphabet, Reading and Pronunciation
- Lesson 2: Gender of nouns and cases
- Lesson 3: Pronouns
- Lesson 4: Basic Verbs and the First Conjugation
- Lesson 5: Dialog
- Lesson 6: Numbers and Time
- Lesson 7: Days of the week
- Lesson 8: Buying Something
- Lesson 9: The Subjunctive, the Aorist and Progressive
- Lesson 10: The Second Conjugation
- Lesson 11: Transportation
- Appendix I: Declensions and Conjugations
So that they aren't on the front page.
- Lesson 9: Names, nationalities and professions
- Lesson 10: Countries, introductions and family
- Lesson 11: Irregular verbs, the genitive, family, the body, prepositions
- Lesson 12: Object pronouns, the vocative, more numbers, food, past tenses in first conjugation
- Lesson 13: The countryside, aorist of second-conjugation verbs, future tenses
- Lesson 14: Passive voice, perfect tenses, the verbs βλέπω and λέω, numbers to 1000
- Lesson 15: Passive imperfect, comparisons, expressions of time
- Credits, legal, and licensing information for materials used from third-party sources
Each chapter is given a outline of its content and the reasoning behind it.
- Alphabet, Reading and Pronounciation
- You need to read the language before learning it.
- Genders of nouns and cases
- The Basis of a sentence is a verb subject and object. This is part of the basis for this
- Pronouns are some of the simplest words and yet the most used.
- Basic verbs and First Conjugation
- Verbs are needed for basic sentences. But without nouns nothing decent can be expressed.
- Saying, hello and goodbye is fundamental. Most often the first thing learnt by a person.
- Numbers and Time
- Important when getting around. Think about platform 1 and train leaving at 8:20.
- Days of the week
- Buying Something
- The subjunctive and the Aorist and Progressive
- Second Conjugation
- And so on...
- This is for useful comments on slight changes due to dialect. Varying ways of saying numbers. Slang for certain areas if it is useful.
The question is whether it is better to have the Dialog in the second lesson but be unable to fully explain it. Or to have it later and be able to explain everything.--IKnowNothing 20:49, 5 June 2006 (UTC)