Dick Grune and Cho Seongyeon
Published (2020) by Routledge, ISBN 978-0-367-266356
The Korean Verb — Structured and Complete describes and explains in detail the primary building block of every Korean phrase or sentence — the verb form at the end of the sentence. This important and often complicated form ties together the other words in the sentence into a meaningful unit.
The full coverage of the Korean verb form is based on three novel features:
The three-stems method is of interest to all students of Korean, regardless of their level. It sheds light on the Korean verb in a way not usually found in other text books or course material, making the verb and its structure much more accessible and manageable.
Additionally, the complete lists of (ir)regular verbs and endings are of interest to anybody who is involved in studying or teaching the Korean language in general, and more in particular to the intermediate and advanced student and teacher of Korean who likes to have a work of reference at hand or occasionally feels the need for more detailed information.
Chapters of the book
There is also a small Errata page.
About the authors
Dick Grune is a retired lecturer of Computer Science at the VU University Amsterdam, and is a coauthor of three text books on the subject. He has a life-long interest in languages and following his retirement he turned to studying the forms and structure of the Korean language.
Cho Seongyeon is a native speaker of Korean, has previously worked as a copywriter for Korean businesses, and is presently a teacher of Korean to foreign email@example.com & firstname.lastname@example.org
... and my name is not Richard ...