Thursday, March 30, 2006

To whom it may concern

The following story is my harsh ctiticism about a certain message board concerning local tests in Japan;

≫Hi viewers!
So sorry for getting back to you late, but I didn’t mean to shy away from it.
The main reason why I’ve been stranded for updating is, you know I’ve had it up to here with cleaning up the mess, see what I mean?

Unlike your earnest postings, there are so many disturbing messages around that I feel reluctant to write about something of my own these days.
Besides it is no use getting actively involved discussing over trivial matters like the personal realms and stuff.
What is worse, some stupid jerks are still out here. They become obsessed with discouraging us sincere people by smearing all the while. I realized that there was no need to stick around of it any further.
Once his or her hidden motive has shown up as if they were that of zombie's, rampaging through all the way, and it’s actually pain in the neck to us as well. Before long they’ll go up in smoke, then it goes on and on and on, as you know.

The only way you could skirt around is, try not to be a sitting duck, so that you could avoid it.
No other options for your learning?
I don’t think so. Why do you so adhere to your conventional ideas that you follow their advices which seem definitely in the guise of their camaraderie?
Like it or not, I’m sure you would go through ups and downs even further as long as you keep posting here.

I hear you have some foreign friends around you, so why not make use of them to full extent instead for your better understand?
Don’t you think it’s audacious that some Japanese who are still in the phase of some learning curves trying to correct your sentence structure? Even better, their making structures are too incapable to be vouched for in the eyes of native speakers. Still, are you willing to stick up for it?
≪You are the last one who make me feel disappointed≫ is anyone’s guess. That’s what the virtual reality is. Try not to count too much on that. There’s nothing but living in the real world is certain, where you can see each other face to face.
Ok, enough of that. Talk to you later!


Thursday, March 02, 2006

Don't you think it's difficult?

Hi viewers,
It is said that conducting English precisely in both speaking and writing is always challenging to us non-native speakers.I guess it's almost impossible to acquire flawless English, no matter how you became advanced, or near native level.
Whereas you're brushing up on it almost everyday, like doing your own reading practice, writing, listening, or whatever, you'll find that it's still a long way to go to your destinations.
So why is that?

What I can bring up is one thing. It's typical, as you know.
Imagine that you are a student taking some English class. Also you're now reading a textbook in the classroom. Shortly after that, a teacher will probably try to explain the contents of it in Japanese all the way. Don't you feel that kind of situation is really boring and monotonous as can be? How come would it be possible to improve your new language in such a conventional way? Don't you think it's really weird to stick around and see how your practice goes over a decade?

Given that you were living in overseas, maybe such a problem could be worked out in no time. What's more, you would be surprised to hear some excellent English among pre-grade students elsewhere outside the country, even you wander around from place to place while you are visiting for a short period.
What I can surely say is, the bulk of English learners here in Japan are self-educated, with the exemption of those who had ever studied abroad for at least a couple of years or so.
Judging from all this, there's no way you should feel obliged to write English structures correctly, since you hadn't well enough to be trained over the past years.

To the contrary, however it's pretty as an amazing even the pre-grade students living abroad talk to each other both in English and in their national language simultaneously, like English and Cantonese, for instance.I think the education with bountiful programs in their early ages is the key to the success as to become bilingual. It helps expand your vocabularies pretty much easier in the smaller class than the bigger one.
It is unfortunate to know that our classes in Japan are flooded with students when considering what the appropriate language education should be. It should be downsized in its figures like those of the U.S, or some European nations.
It's really hard to take off the ground for your better practice after graduating an university, and joining a company. It's really hard nut crack to solve the problem such as expressing your ideas correctly on the spot.
So what are your ideas?
Well, see ya!