Antea wrote:I don't know how many much time
In this case you're using time as a mass noun, so you need to use much. But if you said "I don't know how many times", then time is being used as a countable noun. I think of the difference as the same as temp
voron wrote:Can you tell us a bit about how your private lessons are organized?
Antea wrote:Then my teacher, when he saw my level, proposed to me to watch some short videos in Arabic, and then to write a composition about them.
With an animate object (i.e., a person or animal), the indirect object is used: proposed to me. It's only with an inanimate object that the direct object is used: I propose a deal. The same rule applies to "suggest".
Also, I would probably use "suggest" in this case. There is a connotational difference between the two. With "suggest", the focus or onus is on the other person. With "propose", the focus or onus is on you.
Antea wrote:At first it was difficult to understand, but I had to make an effort. Then in class, we corrected them and talked about them. This method worked very well for me, and then I began watching any all kinds of programs in Arabic.
The word "any" is used like "much": they're used with uncountable nouns. In this case, "kind" is a countable noun (which is also why it's pluralised).
I think this idea is really cool! It is tough at first, but because you know you're going to discuss it with someone, you're motivated to stick with it. And over time, it becomes easier.
Antea wrote:One of this videos I saw, was in Egytian dialect, and I really could not understand it well. So my teacher proposed to teach me the dialect, and I am working on it.
In this case, "proposed" was a good choice.
voron wrote:so I was not looking forward to the next few lessons
I'm not sure if "next" followed by a plural noun is grammatically correct, but it sounds odd and definitely isn't common (at least from what I've heard and read). We usually either use a singular noun, or add an adjective of quantity. One exception is if you want to use the adjective "remaining"; in that case don't use "next": the remaining lessons.