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A tour of accents across the British Isles performed in a single, uned

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#1
nebula

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A tour of accents across the British Isles performed in a single, unedited take

April 3, 2014 | By Abraham

 

Professional accent and dialect coach Andrew Jack seamlessly switches between the various accents that are scattered across the UK, demonstrating the subtle distinctions between different varieties of English…

 

Click here



#2
bopeep1909

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lol!! that was fun.Thanks for sharing it.It would be fun to have one of those for the U.S. Like the difference of the East coast VS the South and West Coast and the Mid West.They are all very different.



#3
nebula

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lol!! that was fun.Thanks for sharing it.It would be fun to have one of those for the U.S. Like the difference of the East coast VS the South and West Coast and the Mid West.They are all very different.

 

Seriously.

 

A couple guys I was with were joking a bit about their differences - one from MD and the other from TX. In the Baltimore, MD region people shorten a 2 or 3 syllable word down to one syllable, while in TX they stretch a one syllable word into 2 or 3 syllables!

 

Or someone else I heard noted how in Boston people lose their "r"s ("Pa'k the ca' in the pa'king lot"), but those "r"s are recovered in the South (where everything goes down in the "warsh").



#4
bopeep1909

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lol!! that was fun.Thanks for sharing it.It would be fun to have one of those for the U.S. Like the difference of the East coast VS the South and West Coast and the Mid West.They are all very different.

 

Seriously.

 

A couple guys I was with were joking a bit about their differences - one from MD and the other from TX. In the Baltimore, MD region people shorten a 2 or 3 syllable word down to one syllable, while in TX they stretch a one syllable word into 2 or 3 syllables!

 

Or someone else I heard noted how in Boston people lose their "r"s ("Pa'k the ca' in the pa'king lot"), but those "r"s are recovered in the South (where everything goes down in the "warsh").

 

It is even different within New York.What is interesting is that I have had several people ask me what part of the East Coast I am from.I have never been to the East Coast.I do not know where I picked it up from.



#5
ncn

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A tour of accents across the British Isles performed in a single, unedited take

April 3, 2014 | By Abraham

 

Professional accent and dialect coach Andrew Jack seamlessly switches between the various accents that are scattered across the UK, demonstrating the subtle distinctions between different varieties of English…

 

Click here

 

 

Towards the end of the video,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, and the Welsh sound a bit drunk  :24:

LadyP might have something to say about that  :taped:



#6
nebula

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Towards the end of the video,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, and the Welsh sound a bit drunk  :24:

LadyP might have something to say about that  :taped:

 

Maybe she's from the Northern part?



#7
ncn

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Towards the end of the video,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, and the Welsh sound a bit drunk  :24:

LadyP might have something to say about that  :taped:

 

Maybe she's from the Northern part?

 

 

I'm not going to give her location away. 

After all she did send me sometime ago a CD " learn to speak "Wenglish"

 

She also has a large supply of mint sauce that she would throw at me .  :help:



#8
educatexan

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I can verify the statement about vowels in Texas.

 

Accents and dialects have always fascinated me.  We got a new principal one year at school; he was from one of the northern states.  When he led the Pledge of Allegiance over the intercom, he spoke so quickly in comparison that we couldn't keep up with him.



#9
OakWood

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I can verify the statement about vowels in Texas.

 

Accents and dialects have always fascinated me.  We got a new principal one year at school; he was from one of the northern states.  When he led the Pledge of Allegiance over the intercom, he spoke so quickly in comparison that we couldn't keep up with him.

 

As a Brit we have a lot of accents that probably sound similar to foreigners which is why I'm surprised that the U.S. has so many different accents. I thought that there were only about three - Southern drawl (Bible Belt, Dukes of Hazzard, JR Ewing sort of thing), New York (dis and dat), and the rest of the country.



#10
Atwood

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I have heard some speak in varieties of English of those Isles, and found them incomprehensible.

#11
bopeep1909

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I always get the British and the Australian accents mixed up.



#12
OakWood

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I always get the British and the Australian accents mixed up.

 

shocked-face.jpg   culkin-shocked-face.png  shocked-face.jpg 

Shocked-Face.jpg



#13
OakWood

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I have heard some speak in varieties of English of those Isles, and found them incomprehensible.

 

Where? Was that Scotland?



#14
ncn

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We-are-not-amused.jpg



#15
OakWood

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winston_churchill.jpg    australian.jpg

 

WE ARE NOT AMUSED.



#16
bopeep1909

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We-are-not-amused.jpg

You mean you are not putting me on ignore?



#17
ncn

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Of course not Bopeep, this is not the last thread.  :grin:



#18
ladypeartree

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:headphones: There are some people here that are just asking to get into trouble ....NORTH indeed !!!!!!

 

Why on earth do people who do NOT understand the Welsh language and the correct cadancesz always sound as if they are drunk or simple minded ???? Ours is the language of Heaven and sounds like it ....one does NOT have an accent !!!



#19
OakWood

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:headphones: There are some people here that are just asking to get into trouble ....NORTH indeed !!!!!!

 

Why on earth do people who do NOT understand the Welsh language and the correct cadancesz always sound as if they are drunk or simple minded ???? Ours is the language of Heaven and sounds like it ....one does NOT have an accent !!!

 

You just sing all the time :whistling:



#20
nebula

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... We got a new principal one year at school; he was from one of the northern states.  When he led the Pledge of Allegiance over the intercom, he spoke so quickly in comparison that we couldn't keep up with him.

 

The problem with "Baltimorian" is that not only the speed, but the distorted shortening of the words.

 

"I plejaleesians do-daflag a'da ...."






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