In lesson 3 of A Flavour of German you’ll learn some interesting colour-themed idiomatic German phrases.

Download episode | Subscribe in iTunes | RSS Feed

Subscribe To Our Language & Culture Newsletter

We create a language and culture newsletter for learners of French which is delivered by email on a monthly basis. Please enter your details below and we'll add you to our list.

For further information about our Privacy Policy, please click here.

Merci beaucoup. Ok, there's one more step. You'll need to check your email now and you should have received an email from team@coffeebreaklanguages.com. In that email, please click on the Confirmation link. This ensures that we have your permission to send you the newsletter.

Subscribe To Our Language & Culture Newsletter

We create a language and culture newsletter for learners of Italian which is delivered by email on a monthly basis. Please enter your details below and we'll add you to our list.

For further information about our Privacy Policy, please click here.

Grazie mille!Ok, there's one more step. You'll need to check your email now and you should have received an email from team@coffeebreaklanguages.com. In that email, please click on the Confirmation link. This ensures that we have your permission to send you the newsletter.

Subscribe To Our Language & Culture Newsletter

We create a language and culture newsletter for learners of German which is delivered by email on a monthly basis. Please enter your details below and we'll add you to our list.

For further information about our Privacy Policy, please click here.

Danke schn. Ok, there's one more step. You'll need to check your email now and you should have received an email from team@coffeebreaklanguages.com. In that email, please click on the Confirmation link. This ensures that we have your permission to send you the newsletter.

    2 replies to "A Flavour of German – Lesson 03"

    • Sabrina

      Cool! Mark’s got an iPhone? Me, too!

      But I don’t think that Germans normally say “gelb vor Neid sein”.
      We also say “gruen vor Neid sein” (gruen=green).

      • radiolingua radiolingua

        Hi Sabrina,

        Thanks for your comments. Idiomatic uses of the language will change from area to area, and indeed from generation to generation, but I can assure you that Julia is 100% German and worked with us closely on the development of this content.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.