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Everything that's great about our award-winning language learning method.
Follow our lead to language-learning success.
Our new learning environment helps you get started— and make progress—faster.
ADAPTIVE LEARNING
You don't learn like anyone else. Our adaptive learning algorithm adjusts to fit your learning style.
COMMUNITY LEARNING
Languages are made to be shared. So, we'll introduce you to millions of other learners and native speakers.
SOCIAL SHARING
Language-learning success shouldn't be a secret. That's why we've launched social sharing.
ON THE GO LEARNING
Your life shouldn't have to slow down for language learning. Our method is flexible enough to keep up.





*Online Subscription & online services are accessible for one user aged 13 and up. 12-month initial term commitment and autorenewal.

The Rosetta Stone difference.
And promise.

Rosetta Stone was founded on two concepts. The first is that learning a language
should be a natural, intuitive process. The second is that interactive technology has the power
to accelerate, personalize and simplify language learning for anyone at any age.

It simply works.

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Our exclusive techniques unlock the natural language-learning abilities in everyone.
Today they are used by millions of learners worldwide. But the only experience that really matters is yours.
So set your goals, then trust us to help you achieve them.

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Hebrew fun facts

Hebrew is the primary language of more than 5 million people worldwide. The majority live in Israel, where Hebrew is the official language along with Arabic, but there are significant numbers of Hebrew speakers in countries like the United States, France, and Canada with large Jewish communities.

The Hebrew alphabet contains 22 characters,all consonants, and words are written from right to left. People who are fluent in the language do not need vowels to read Hebrew. Learn More

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Why should you
learn Hebrew?

 

About the Hebrew language

Hebrew is an ancient language. It was the original language used to write the Written Torah, known by Christians as the Old Testament. It now has a new, updated descendent called Modern Standard Hebrew—available here from Rosetta Stone.

The modern history of Hebrew

There's a two-pronged history to how Modern Hebrew was revived from its relegate position of historical and official language of the Jewish people. In the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, the Haskalah movement—the European Jewish Enlightenment—encouraged Jews to learn secular subjects, to engage with the secular world by becoming involved in new fields such as art and science, and by learning Hebrew and European languages in order to do business with their non-Jewish neighbors. That said, while written Hebrew enjoyed a new life as Jews sought to recount biblical stories and write about contemporary events, European Jews of the time moved away from their mother tongue of Yiddish, which had become out of style and, frankly, looked down upon.

Although it was never a dead language, Hebrew wasn't spoken as a mother tongue since the beginning of the second century CE. The revival of spoken Hebrew happened in Palestine in the late-nineteenth, early-twentieth century when Eliezer Ben-Yehuda wrote the first Modern Hebrew dictionary and established the Academy of the Hebrew Language in Jerusalem. Ben-Yehuda was such a stern proponent of reviving the Hebrew language that he even prohibited his son from intermingling with anyone who spoke another language—making the boy the first native speaker of Modern Hebrew.

Does it sound like Greek to you?

There's a reason for that! Although their alphabets don't look alike, many letters in the Greek alphabet have similar names and occur in the same order as the comparable letters in the Hebrew alphabet: For example, the Greek alpha, beta, gamma are similar to the Hebrew aleph, bet, gimel. Hebrew uses a Semitic writing system—written from right to left—which does not include vowels. However, after the Romans expelled the Jews from Israel, and Hebrew literacy declined, rabbis were compelled to create a pointed text system, called nikkud, which still provides hints to readers about which vowel sounds are called for within the text.