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Tagalog Lessons
We are an online community for Filipino / Tagalog language learners.
Join us! 803 posts, comments and reactions posted on TagalogLessons.com in the past 30 days alone!
Learn Basic Tagalog Online
Free Filipino Language Lessons with Examples, Drills, Flash Cards & Audio.
A New & Better Filipino / Tagalog to English Online Dictionary »
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Free Filipino / Tagalog Language Lessons

For Beginner through Intermediate Filipino / Tagalog language learners.

TagalogLessons.com includes a large set of introductory language lessons to help you learn Tagalog online as well as a community Discussion Group for self learners like you. Lessons include hundreds of examples, drills, and audio clips.
Step 1
Discussion Group Read and join in on the Discussion Group with Filipino / Tagalog learners like you.
Step 2
Lessons Study lessons at your own pace. Get help in the Discussion Group if you get stuck.
Step 3
Examples & Drills! Lessons have hundreds of examples, drills and audio so you fully learn the language.



A Better Filipino / Tagolog to English Online Dictionary

No other online Filipino / Tagalog to English dictionary on the web offers such a comprehensive listing of Tagalog words that includes both syllable stress marks and audio recordings made by native Tagalog speakers. This kind of pronunciation guidance is absolutely critical to learning the language efficiently. The dictionary's audio library currently includes over 17,000 audio recordings and is growing every month!

No other online Filipino/Tagalog dictionary includes thousands of Tagalog example sentences baked right into the dictionary to illustrate proper usage. Each example sentence includes a Tagalog to English translation, syllable stress indications, and word-for-word literal translations for each word in each sentence.

No other online Filipino/Tagalog dictionary specifies such detailed Tagalog verb information, including the verb focus, conjugation type and root. This makes tackling Filipino verbs (which is admittedly a tricky task) much easier since you don't have to try to figure out, or guess, this information on your own.

No other online Filipino/Tagalog dictionary is connected to a flash card system like this website is, which makes creating custom flash cards incredibly quick and easy (with audio!). Just click the "paper clip" icon next to any word in the dictionary to add it to a custom flash card set of your own creation. Avoid tedious and redundant data entry!

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Who this site is for:
  • Beginner to Intermediate Filipino / Tagalog language learners
  • Those with Filipino ancestry who want to better connect with their Filipino heritage
  • Those planning on retiring in the Philippines
  • Those with Filipino relatives, fiance or girlfriend
  • Those who want to better understand the language and culture of the Philippines
Recent Forum Discussions:
WOTD: salungguhitan - Friday, May 24th, 2019 Hello! Ako si kennedy. Taga Brazil ako. Update: Website Name Change, Re-Logging In... WOTD: sagipín - Thursday, May 23rd, 2019 WOTD: kamutin - Wednesday, May 22nd, 2019 Beginners of Tagalog such as myself learn the three tenses; past WOTD: lumundô - Tuesday, May 21st, 2019 Can someone tell me what "asensado" means in Tagalog? Thank you. Inaantok is actor focus - anything else similar to it? WOTD: ipis - Monday, May 20th, 2019
Filipino or Tagalog?
Although the terms "Filipino" and "Tagalog" are often used interchangeably, according to the 1987 constitution [1] the official language of the country of the Philippines is Filipino (and not Tagalog). Technically, Filipino is a language based on the Tagalog language with some (minor) changes. The government's official position on the language has changed over the years: In 1937 the official language was named to be the regional "Tagalog" language. In 1959 the language name was changed to "Pilipino," to differentiate it from the regionally-focused "Tagalog" lanugage. And then in 1973 and again in 1987 the language name was officially and finally changed to "Filipino" and included influences from other regional languages in the Philippines. You can read a more in depth History of the Filipino language on Wikipedia's article, here [2].

References:
  1. ^ The Constitution of the Republic of the Philippines. Official Gazette, Republic of the Philippines. Retrieved October 16, 2017.
  2. ^ Filipino Language. Wikipedia. Retrieved Oct 16, 2017.
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About this site:
The TagalogLessons.com website is maintained by an American/Filipino husband and wife team, along with the help of several talented teachers and residents of the Philippines, especially teachers Joseph P., Roma J. and Tagamanila, without whom this website would not be possible! Thank you to all those who helped with the creation and on-going maintenance and development of this site.


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