Grammar is something you will continually improve on throughout your entire journey of learning Hindi. It’s VERY different compared to English. Not only are the words different, but so is their placement. In English, most sentences are Subject Verb Object, where Hindi is usually Subject Object Verb.

Grammar is essentially 90% of language learning in my opinion. It’s hard to break down without having dozens of different sections, so I’m going to make this one section filled with a ton of different resources, so shop around! Whenever you’ve used up a resource, or just want a change of perspective, come back here and move on to a new resource.

Being adaptable is a very important part of learning a language – you want to be comfortable in all different types of scenarios. Push your comfort boundaries when practicing!

Grammar is an ongoing task, so you can move on from this section after you know some basics, and keep practicing some more intermediate/advanced grammar as you go on.

5 Curated Resources

This links to the “index” for grammar on this blog. It covers nouns, pronouns, adjectives, verbs, postpositions… basically everything you need.


, Educational Platform

As I usually state, with paid subscription content like this you’re going to see an increase in quality. You have your own dashboard, tons of lessons that focus on language and culture. They have a free 7-day trial, so definitely see if it’s a good match for you. For a language learning platform, it’s actually fairly cheap.


free, Blog

Zone in on your verb game with this personal blog. If you’re stumbling understanding verbs, the explanations and visuals on this blog may make it a bit clearer.

Sometimes outlining the differences right away, makes it a lot easier to learn, because you’ll be more comfortable when you start noticing these differences.

Hindi-English Dictionary

free, Dictionary

Nouns have a gender in Hindi, and a word’s gender affects the way it is used. Sometimes you can tell figure out a noun’s gender by looking at it’s ending, but if not, translate the word on this site, and it will say “noun f” (female) or “noun m” (male).