Best Ulpan to Learn Hebrew in Tel Aviv and Online
With Ulpan Integraliah join over 3,000 success stories. Become fluent in Hebrew and feel at home in Israel.
The ulpan trusted by:
Learn Hebrew Today with Ulpan Integraliah :
What people say about us?
Ulpan Integraliah has the best reviews among all ulpans in Tel Aviv and ulpans in Israel.
Ulpan free tools to learn hebrew fast
Hebrew Podcast to learn hebrew everywhere, anytime
Every week, find out a new interesting podcast to learn Hebrew, whatever your level. Hebrew and Israeli culture will no longer hold any secrets for you.
Videos to learn hebrew the fun way
Learn Hebrew for free and from home with ulpan integraliah’s videos.
How to start learning hebrew with Ulpan Integraliah?
Ulpan in modern Hebrew means studio. Ulpan is the word also used for hebrew schools. In Ulpan you learn to read Hebrew .
Ulpan is also used to learn Hebrew for beginners , conversational Hebrew , learn Hebrew words, practice reading Hebrew .If you type Ulpan Tel Aviv, Ulpan Tel Aviv Telaviv , Ulpan near me , Hebrew class, Hebrew class near me , Ulpan online Online or Learn Hebrew on the search engines, you will probably find Ulpan Integraliah. This Ulpan – Hebrew class – is located in Tel Aviv in the Rothschild neighborhood (south of Tel Aviv). The Hebrew courses are given in Tel Aviv classrooms but you can also learn Hebrew from home, thanks to the online Hebrew courses. Online Hebrew courses are for all levels of Hebrew, i.e. Hebrew for beginners, Hebrew lessons intermediate level or Hebrew advanced level.
What's an Ulpan?
Ulpan means a study class for learning Hebrew (not literally as explained in the previous paragraph). The ulpan integraliah is open all the year long. There are morning and evening classes, and Hebrew classes are held throughout the year. Ulpan Integraliah provides students with the tools to improve their Hebrew level wherever you want, whenever you want. For example, we produce a series of podcasts in Hebrew for all levels that deal with a real-life situation at each episode. With these free Hebrew podcasts you can learn conversational Hebrew, Hebrew expressions, everyday situations in Israel, etc. Ulpan Integraliah also offers a blog to understand Israeli culture. In our blog you will find guides to learn Hebrew, recipes of Israeli cuisine, articles about Israeli series, Israeli news in English etc. Ulpan integraliah also has a video channel to understand together words and expressions in Hebrew or to know the Israeli culture and personalities.
There are a number of ways to learn Hebrew.Ulpan integraliah has a unique, effective and proven Hebrew learning method that has been in use for almost 10 years. We have 100% positive feedback from our students, you can read testimonials, facebook reviews, google reviews or simply ask around.
Learn Hebrew , Ulpan Tel Aviv, Hebrew Online
To learn more about our ulpan in Tel Aviv or online, you can call us / send us a Whatsapp message at 058-716-7453 , send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org , pass by at Lilenblum 29, Tel Aviv or fill out the contact form above on this web page.
What is Hebrew language and Hebrew Alphabet?
Hebrew (in modern Hebrew ivrit) is a Shamitic-Semitic language belonging to the north-central branch of the Semitic language family of the Canaanite group. It is closely related to Phoenician and Aramaic languages as well as to Arabic.
Classical Hebrew is the ritual and liturgical language of the Jewish religion, while Modern Hebrew has over nine million speakers in Israel and one million in the rest of the world. Hebrew is the official language of the State of Israel.
Hebrew is the language of the Hebrew Bible (תַּנַ”ךְ / tanakh) and the Mishnah; that of most apocryphal books (ספרים חיצוניים / sefarim hiśoniyim) is Aramaic. The Qumran Scrolls (ספרים גנוזות / sefarim genuzot) discovered in caves north of the Dead Sea between 1947 and 1956, are also written primarily in Hebrew. Apart from copies of biblical books, only one manuscript in six was written in Aramaic (some manuscripts were also composed in Greek).
In the Bible, especially in the first book, Genesis , in chapter 14, verse 13, we find אברם העברי / Abram ha-‘ibri, it is “Abram the Hebrew” before he became Abraham (אַבְרָהָם / Abraham), but the text makes no mention of the language spoken by him and his descendants. It is generally accepted that the term “Hebrew” would come from the expression “מעבר לנהר / me-‘eber la-nahar” (across the river), which refers to the origin of Abraham.
The text of the Hebrew Bible in use in printed editions or in the Torah scrolls in the synagogue is called the “massoretic” text (מסורת / massoret, meaning “transmission”). Its writing is the result of several centuries of work, from the time of the kings (vii century BC) to that of the Maccabees (book of Daniel, 167 BC), whose different stages are difficult to establish.
Biblical Hebrew is a religious language, probably different from the language spoken by the population. Indeed, it contains mainly terms that can be used in a religious context. The Bible contains no more than 8,000 words, of which 2,000 are hapax (words that appear only once), and these words are built on only 500 Hebrew roots. By comparison, at the same time, the Greek lexicon contained 120,000 words. A more diverse popular vocabulary, now extinct, must have existed alongside the formalist and specialized language of the Bible.
From the tenth century onwards, it was outside Palestine, in the midst of the various Jewish communities of the diaspora (גלות / galut) that Hebrew survived, until its remarkable revival in Israel in the twentieth century following the efforts of Eliezer Ben-Yehoudah.
In everyday life, Jews spoke the language of the country in which they lived, reserving the Hebrew language for the cultural domain. It was in this language that the Jews of the Diaspora prayed three times a day, read the Torah and studied its commentaries. It was also in Hebrew that sages (חכמים / hakhamim) from different countries corresponded. Hebrew production in cultic, cultural and professional fields show the dynamics of the Hebrew language over the long historical period.
The Hebrew language is written from right to left with an alphabet of twenty-two letters. Originally, they denoted only consonants, but V ו, Y י and H ה are also used to represent certain long vowels and end-of-word vowels (V = /u/; Y = /i/; H = /a/, /o/ and /e/; V and Y were later used for /o/ and /e/, respectively) until at least the 10th century bc. B.C. and V and Y in the word interior until the 9th century. These auxiliary consonants, written to denote vowels, are also used in other Semitic languages, and are called nikud (dots).
In texts from Qumran and in later writings, letters were used more profusely to represent vowels. The complete system of vowel representation, adding dots to consonants, was developed much later, between the 5th and 10th centuries.
The present system of vowelization thus reproduces the current pronunciation of about a thousand years after the end of the biblical period, although it is undoubtedly based on early Bible reading traditions.
In the grammar it presents an approach to the syntax of European languages, as well as an important amount of lexical borrowings from these languages.
From the typological point of view, Hebrew is a synthetic language with a high degree of fusion. In terms of basic order, Hebrew uses prepositions, with a tendency to be core-initial. A morphosyntactic alignment of nominative-accusative type.