Childhood Education

Key Stage 3 Arabic Language

Key Stage 3 Arabic Language

Key Stage 3 Arabic Language course is an eight-week program designed to teach students the essential of Arabic language. It begins with basic sentence structures and gender agreement, then advances to communication skills including question formation and verb conjugations. Students progress to describing personal backgrounds and engaging in social interactions, and later explore Arabic media and develop advanced numeracy and time-telling skills. By the end, participants will have a practical understanding of Arabic, ready for further study or to interact with Arabic-speaking communities or begin their journey into the Glorious Quran.

Key Stage 3 Arabic Language

Key Stage 3


  • Childhood Education


April 29, 2024 - July 6, 2024








1:00 am


4.5 (110 ratings)


£20.00 per month


In progress

Key Objectives

  • By the end of this course, students will be able to:
  • Identify and Describe School Surroundings and School Subjects
  • Use Demonstratives and Gender Agreement
  • Understand and Use the Arabic Verb
  • Identify Number-Noun Agreement
  • Describe Family Members
  • Master Terms of Address
  • Tell the Time in Arabic
  • The course includes

  • Tutorial, quizzes, assignments, group discussions, test and grading in the final week.
  • Course Schedule

    Schedule UTC+001
    Monday10:00 AM - 11:00 AM
    Wednesday10:00 AM - 11:00 AM


    The Introduction to Functional Arabic course is an eight-week journey designed to immerse beginners in the foundational aspects of the Arabic language. In the first week, students will dive into the school environment, learning how to describe their surroundings and understand basic sentence structures. They will explore the use of prepositions, coordinating particles for enumeration, and the nuances of demonstratives with gender agreement. The week also covers contrasting ideas using specific particles, the formation of nominal sentences, negation, and the application of definite and indefinite articles.

    As the course progresses into the second week, the focus shifts to building communication skills. Students will learn how to seek and provide information, form questions using question words, and delve into the Arabic verb system, including negation and conjugation. The week also introduces cardinal numbers from one to ten, expressions of knowledge, and techniques for eliciting information and expressing admiration.

    In the third week, the course emphasises describing personal and family backgrounds, forming dual nouns, and understanding number-noun agreement. Students will practice using the numbers one and two, as well as three through ten, and explore the plurals of non-rational nouns.

    Week four continues to build on descriptive skills, with students learning to talk about their family members and school subjects. They will gain insight into Arabic last names and practice using objects of verbs and prepositions. The week also introduces ordinal numbers, pronouns of separation, and revisits the grammatical cases introduced in previous weeks.

    The fifth week of the course is dedicated to engaging in social interactions. Students will learn terms of address, how to express regret or apology, and articulate a lack of knowledge. They will also explore expressing degrees and delve deeper into the present tense, focusing on negation and conjugation. The week rounds off with an exploration of language prefixes and suffixes and expands the numerical vocabulary to include numbers from eleven to one hundred and sixteen.

    Week six introduces students to Arabic media, including newspapers and magazines. They will learn to use “which” for inquiries, make polite requests and commands, and understand grammatical cases. The week also covers expressing possession, using attached pronouns with verbs, and provides more insight into Arabic names.

    In the seventh week, students will refine their ability to request and decline things politely, describe daily activities, and express likes and dislikes. They will study adverbials of time, the imperative mood, and vocabulary related to food and drink. The week also focuses on prepositions with attached pronouns, plurals of nouns—including sound masculine and feminine plurals, as well as broken plurals—and revisits the idaafa construction for expressing possession.

    The course concludes in the eighth week with advanced time concepts and numeracy. Students will learn to read time, tell time informally, and understand the suppression of the initial sound of the article. They will distinguish between mass and count nouns and expand their numerical vocabulary to include reading and using numbers in the hundreds and thousands.

    By the end of this course, students will have acquired a practical understanding of Arabic that will serve as a strong foundation for further language study or for engaging with Arabic-speaking communities.


    A laptop to join the class. Parental supervision and collaboration as needeed.



    Khalid Tetuani

    4.5 (110 ratings)

    30 Courses • 525,181 students
    Khalid Tetuani is an English lecturer, academic coordinator, and Arabist whose interests include formal semantics, syntax, and Arabic grammar. He has over ten years’ teaching experience. He currently resides in Al-Ahsa, Saudi Arabia, where he has lived since 2016. An alumni of University College London, Abu Nayef is also a freelance translator specialising in Arabic – English translation.

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