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I'll keep do the same for the Gohryuukai, his organization. In the middle of a word, this should be a voiced "t" just like in English.As for the romanization of Korean, I don't use the "write the unaspirated sound" method; a "p" at the beginning will be written as a "b." This way, I don't have to write "p'" for every time an aspirated "p" is used, and I think it does avoid some confusion. If you don't want spoilers, well..is the wrong place to check. "r" = This sound never really sounds too much like an "r" from English. For example, "kyuu" is not "KYE-you" or something like that; it's more like "Q" as in "the letter 'Q.'" "r" = ... The tongue generally flaps against the raised ridge behind the front teeth on the roof of the mouth and sounds like the "tt" in "butter" in the middle of words, and comes fully in contact with them at the beginning of words to make more of a conventional "l" sound. "h" = "h" as in "hat." This is actually a "hard h;" the tongue is, again, raised up agains the roof of the mouth (farther back than the "s") and the air almost hisses out. "b" = "b" as in "boy." "p" = "p" as in "pad." "m" = "m" as in "map." "y" = "y" as in "you." Not that this comes right after other consonants frequently and should be pronounced the same but with the other consonant attached to its front; NOT AS ANOTHER SYLLABLE. "ou" or "o-" or "oh" or "oo" Again, "ou" is sometimes pronounced as two "o" sounds and someitmes as as "o" "u." The difference, again, is negligable.

For starters, most words aren't fairly monotonous like they are in Japanese--in other words, they have accented syllables in Korean, while in Japanese, most words seem to have a fairly flat tone.

Also, I can't play shogi or mahjong worth beans, so I didn't attempt a guide to them. The alphabet (usually called "han'geul" by Koreans, but also sometimes "joseon'geul") is, like Japanese, written in syllables, but each syllable is comprised of symbols that denote certain sounds (a consonant, a vowel, and sometimes, a third consonant).

Need to fill in many of the questions and responses with the cabaret club girls and the main characters list. Korean is one of the first (if not the first) Asian countries to have a true alphabet, said to have been invented by the Great King Sejong (Sejong Daewang).

/ Walkthrough by Patrick Coffman ([email protected]) Version 1.0--need to rewrite Story Walkthrough because it was written from mem- ory, but the "Quick Story Walkthrough" section is accurate. As with most languages, the only way to know how to accent words correctly is to hear someone say it properly.

--3/1/07 NOTE: This FAQ is based upon the Japanese version of the game and the trans- lations are the author's. Hanja (the Korean name for Chinese characters from the Han dynasty, called "kanji" in Japanese) are rarely used, so it's much easier for Westerners to learn Korean script than Japanes.

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