at St George International
Learn Arabic at SGI, a language spoken by millions of people all over the world.
If you think Arabic is a difficult language to learn, consider these words: algebra, alcohol, falafel and sugar - they are all Arabic words! So join the growing number of people who are choosing to study Arabic for leisure, tourism, business, political studies, journalism, or just for fun!
You can choose to learn written Arabic used in the media and education today, or learn the dialect of a specific country. Read classics such as the One Thousand and One Nights and Naguib Mahfouz’s novels in their original language.
Many people also choose to learn Classical Arabic in order to read the Quran and biographies of Muhammad.
If you wish to study Arabic from your home or office you can do it at SGI. Our teachers are qualified native speakers and we offer a wide range of Arabic courses.
Private Tuition is a great way to really get to grips with your language objectives and focus on what you want to achieve. We have two private tuition options:
Private Arabic Lessons (Flexible Private Tuition)
Intensive Arabic course (Intensive and Super Intensive options)
Arabic In-Company Group Courses
SGI has a vast amount of experience in delivering in-company group Arabic courses all over the UK. Read more about our Arabic In-company group courses
Ahlan - Hello
Marhaba - Welcome
Ma-a-salama - Goodbye
How are you?
’ezzayyak? إزيك (to a male)
’ezzayyek? إزيك (to a female)
’ezzayyoku? إزيكو (to a group)
My name is - ’ana ’esmi ______ أنا إسمي
Thank you - šokràn شكراً
You're welcome - el `afw العفو
Yes - ’aywa أيوا
Arabic lesson of the month
Arabic is a Semitic language. It is written from right to left and Arabic calligraphy is a major art form and is widely used in Arabic writing and branding today.
أ ب ت ث ج ح خ د ذ ر ز س ش ص ض ط ظ ع غ ف ق ك ل م ن ه و ى
The Arabic alphabet consists of 28 letters – only three of which are ‘long’ vowels. Three more ‘short’ vowels are represented by symbols placed on top of or below the letters. You will be relieved to know that Arabic words are written how they sound and so practicing reading in Arabic becomes easier for the new learner. Arabic has much in common with other languages, borrowing and lending many words to most Latin languages.