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Download The Moon Sculpture Left Behind (with CD) (Chinese Breeze 750-word Level) (English and Chinese Edition) fb2

by Yuehua Liu
Download The Moon Sculpture Left Behind (with CD) (Chinese Breeze 750-word Level) (English and Chinese Edition) fb2
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  • Author:
    Yuehua Liu
  • ISBN:
    7301217749
  • ISBN13:
    978-7301217740
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Peking University Press; 1st edition (August 15, 2013)
  • Pages:
    76 pages
  • Subcategory:
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  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1863 kb
  • ePUB format
    1552 kb
  • DJVU format
    1698 kb
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    726
  • Formats:
    docx mbr doc azw


Moon Sculpture is a fun story of college chums with some 20th century history of China. Jack was born in the US while his father was born on the Chinese mainland and mostly raised in Taiwan. Jack speaks Chinese with his grandfather but is not so fluent as he'd like

Moon Sculpture is a fun story of college chums with some 20th century history of China. Jack speaks Chinese with his grandfather but is not so fluent as he'd like. With the period of opening Jack and his father and grandfather recover ties to the mainland, helped by Jack's friend 毛步康 from China who he met studying math at a university in England. By happy chance they learned scuba diving there in their free time. The CD has a problem though that stands out by level 3. It has a slow.

Telling a story about Bai ChunShui who tries to find treasures, the Moon Lake Sculpture, left in his hometown by his grandpa with the help of his friends. And the sculpture is filled with gold. As they find the Moon City, they found that it is not the Moon City they are looking for. What they could do to find the Sculpture and after they find it there's unexpected surprise.

You are here: Home ∼ Chinese Breeze ∼ Chinese Breeze Level 3 ∼ Level 3: The Moon Sculpture Left Behind. Level 3: The Moon Sculpture Left Behind. The Moon Sculpture Left Behind is in the third level of Chinese Breeze which contains approximately 750 words. It was published in March 2013

This is the 3rd volume of Level 3 in the Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series.

This is the 3rd volume of Level 3 in the Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series. Telling a story about Bai ChunShui who trys to find treasures, the Moon Lake Sculpture, left in his hometown by his grandpa with the help of his friends. And the sculture is filled with gold.

This was the first Chinese graded reader in simplified Chinese that I've read since coming to Taiwan, and it felt a bit odd reading simplified characters

This was the first Chinese graded reader in simplified Chinese that I've read since coming to Taiwan, and it felt a bit odd reading simplified characters. So far, this is my favourite of the "Chinese Breeze" series. The story was about a spoiled "princeling" realizing that he is a spoiled princeling, feeling bad about this, and then not being a spoiled princeling anymore.

The Moon Sculpture Left Behind Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series, Level 3: 750 Word Level Yuehua Liu and Chenzhi Chu with Xianliang Chu. Series: Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series. The Moon City has been found! Now we can go to China and find the sculpture, the treasure you’ve been missing for decades! Chunshui hastily purchased an air ticket. He flew first to Beijing, then from Beijing to a city in southern China. He rode a train for several hours, and then a bus for a full day before finally arriving at the Moon City.

Publication City/Country Peking, China. ISBN13 9787301217740.

Yuehua Liu The Moon Sculpture Left Behind. In simplified characters, with pinyin and English in vocabulary lists. This is the 3rd volume of Level 3 in the Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series. Telling a story about Bai ChunShui who tries to find treasures, the Moon Lake Sculpture, left in his hometown by his grandpa with the help of his friends. There are also short exercises and answer keys at the end of each book.

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This is the 3rd volume of Level 3 in the Chinese Breeze Graded Reader Series. Telling a story about Bai ChunShui who trys to find treasures, the Moon Lake Sculpture, left in his hometown by his grandpa with the help of his friends. And the sculture is filled with gold. As they find the Moon City, they found that it is not the Moon City they are looking for. What they could do to find the Sculpture and after they find it there's unexpected surprise......

PC-rider
This is a terrific series. I have used many means to learn Chinese characters: fun little introductions, college textbooks, copy books, Tuttle books, cell phone apps as I walk around Beijing, and I am grateful to all. But the one that has taught me the most is also the most fun, the Chinese Breeze series. I have read all but Painted Skin and I will begin that tomorrow.

Moon Sculpture is a fun story of college chums with some 20th century history of China. Jack was born in the US while his father was born on the Chinese mainland and mostly raised in Taiwan. Jack speaks Chinese with his grandfather but is not so fluent as he'd like. With the period of opening Jack and his father and grandfather recover ties to the mainland, helped by Jack's friend 毛步康 from China who he met studying math at a university in England. By happy chance they learned scuba diving there in their free time.

The CD has a problem though that stands out by level 3. It has a slow speed reading helpful to some learners. But it also has a purportedly normal speed reading which is really much slower and more distinctly aimed at non-Chinese ears than any ordinary person you will hear in China. It is far from normal pacing or intonation. Sure it is better than my own pronunciation. But it is so unlike what I hear in China (mostly Beijing and Taiyuan) that I cannot listen to it. So I never use the CDs.

For reading, these are a fantastic resource.
Mr_Mix
This series is truly a godsend for anyone who is learning Mandarin Chinese. I love that I can enjoy this story in Mandarin without translation but at the same time, learn Mandarin vocabulary. The vocabulary is often repeated so often in the story that you can't help but add it to your active vocabulary. My only complaint is that the series is yet to be completed and for the length of the books, I would hope to see more of them coming out more quickly. But oh well. Otherwise, a great companion as a study but more than that, its actually an interesting read and is quite surprisingly not childish in nature even though, you may expect something of a childish nature from an early reader.
Hasirri
Just like Painted Skin and The Third Eye, this is great for practicing reading. I have also tried reading Chinese novels, and I can do it with work but you don't get the same level of reinforcement of vocabulary and grammar. Each book appears to pick some grammatical structures, and uses it multiple times to reinforce it. The only issue I have with this one is that my version had a lot more typos than the other two I've read. It failed to underline some proper names, improperly numbered a new vocab word once, and other little things which were mildly distracting.

Hoping they make more advanced books soon. My Chinese vocabulary is around 2000-2500, so I already knew most of the words.
Livina
Overall this series is great but this book was so boring I couldn't finish it. Get "The Painted Skin". That is a fantastic book!!
Honeirsil
For the most part I am a fan of the Chinese Breeze series, as the quiz questions are solidly useful, and the use of proper names (which can trip me up) is kept to a minimum. But plotwise this book was a fail. The chapter with the two friends' excruciating list of boring activities and many repetitions of how their friendship was getting deeper was mind-numbing. The HSK vocabulary list is better plotted than this book. By the way, their friendship gets deeper.

Another reviewer has recommended "The Painted Skin" (another Chinese Breeze book at the same level), and I wholly agree. It's gripping!