Learn phrases and sentences in the Lithuanian language by selecting the Lithuanian phrases that you want to learn from the list. These cover a wide variety of Lithuanian topics, including the numbers in Lithuanian, days of the week in Lithuanian, Lithuanian greetings and the months in Lithuanian. The Lithuanian phrases have audio recorded by a native speaker.
A few first words. 1, A few first words. 2, Bathroom. Items, Bedroom. Items, Buying things. General phrases, Buyings things. Useful words, Countries, Communication problems, Conversation. Introductions, Conversation. Small talk. 1, Conversation. Small talk. 2, Conversation. Filler words, Conversation. Small talk. Sport, Conversation. Small talk. The weather, Days. General, Days of the week, Describing (masculine) things. Colours, Describing (feminine) things. Colours, Describing (masculine) things. Adjectives, Describing (feminine) things. Adjectives, Directions. 1, Directions. 2, Eating phrases. 1, Eating phrases. 2, Eating items, Emergencies, Family Food and drink. General phrases>, Food and drink. At the bar or café. 1, Food and drink. At the bar or café. 2, Food and drink. At the bar or café. 3, Getting around. General phrases, Getting around. Train and bus, Getting around by taxi, Getting around by car, Health, Household items, Money, Months of the year, Numbers. 1 to 10, Numbers. 11 to 20, Numbers. 30 to 1000, Parts of the body, Places and buildings. 1, Places and buildings. 2, Question and size words, Somewhere to stay. 1, Somewhere to stay. 2, The house, Useful words to recognize, Words to do with food. General, Words to do with food. Fruit, Words to do with food. Vegetables, Words to do with food. Meat, Time.
As well as the flashcards for the Lithuanian phrases there are additional learning games for colours, days, fruit, months, numbers and vegetables.
Test whether you know the difference between a obuolys, apelsinas, persikas and kriaušė, can count from vienas to dešimt and know purpurinė from geltona.
Learn Lithuanian through sentences. Five hundred useful Lithuanian sentences designed to give you a good basic conversational vocabulary.
Lithuanian is one of the Baltic languages with somewhere between three and four million speakers. It is of particular interest to linguists as it is the Indo-European language that has changed the least since it split from Proto-Indo-European.
There are no articles in Lithuanian, so kriaušė can mean either 'a pear' or 'the pear'.
Nouns can be either masculine or feminine and have seven cases - depending on meaning, sentence position or possession. These are Nominative, Genitive, Dative, Accusative, Instrumental, Locative and Vocative. Nouns have both singular and plural forms and decline in both.
Adjectives decline and agree in case, noun and gender with the noun.
Verbs are divided into conjugations depending whether the third person present ends in 'a', 'i' or 'o'. There are formal and informal verb froms - similar to French tu and vous.