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  • today we've got five British accents and I'm gonna show you how each one pronounces th differently.

  • This is gonna be really interesting, guys.

  • So let's get going before we get going.

  • Guys, I want to remind you that I have a guidebook to British English coming out really soon.

  • It's going to feature pronunciation for cavalry, Useful phrases, slang, phrases, all that good stuff.

  • I can't wait for you guys to see it.

  • It's gonna be out really soon.

  • There will be a link in the description below.

  • Let's start with received pronunciation RP as it's also known Now there are two different ways that th is pronounced.

  • First of all, we have the is a voiced sound.

  • Okay, so if we take the word these these we have a voice sounds and there's a vibration in our throat.

  • Now how do we make this sound?

  • Well, we put the tongue against the teeth, the with we blow air out.

  • So if you put your hand to your throat, you can feel that vibration.

  • These those that brother father either except your exception.

  • Right now the other sound is think, Think Now this is an unveil iced sound so There is no vibration in your throat.

  • That air is blowing out.

  • Think now.

  • My tongue is touching my top teeth.

  • If I'm putting back, think three Thank you.

  • Birthday healthy.

  • Both.

  • Okay, so you can hear there's two different sounds.

  • Okay, now that's received pronunciation.

  • But when the TH exists in other accents, there's a variation.

  • Okay, so let's start with Courtney now.

  • I'm Courtney.

  • We have something called T h fronting, and this is where the sounds change.

  • So instead of think that sounds, there's a for sound for So we're using the lower lip for against the top teeth.

  • But to make that sound so think free.

  • Thank you both healthy or case.

  • You can hear that for sound now with the other th sound the sound.

  • It's now sometimes a V sound.

  • So instead of brother, it's Brava instead of mother.

  • His mother instead of either is Eva Eva.

  • The could be proud, for example, sentence.

  • I've got free brothers.

  • I've got free brothers.

  • I've got free brothers so free sounds like free with an F free and free.

  • So the context will help you to understand what what is being said that Okay, let's look at multicultural London English, which is the accent of the young people in London.

  • Specifically, if you can't a London, your here, it everywhere.

  • It's very, very commonly heard accent in London now, just like in cotton.

  • There was also th fronting in multicultural and in English, but is a slight variation.

  • Now that can be the sound instead of so these or that.

  • But there's also a possibility that could be a D sound as well So D's and data and does on broader things like that.

  • So what that might sound like was that, May was that was that.

  • So some of that is that now, with the other sound off in Courtney, it was prize with a for teacher fronting for likewise in Emily.

  • It can also be for, but it can also be a T as well.

  • So in some examples, anyway, So, for example, thing could be King Ping.

  • Okay, thanks to be tanks, tanks.

  • Now it's probably more common Emily to use the for sound.

  • But on some words, T is used.

  • So, for example, in Emily, you might have watched that 10 year.

  • What?

  • That thing.

  • Okay, let's develop this further.

  • Let's look a Scouse accent are starts accent.

  • It's, of course, from Liverpool.

  • And again, th fronting exists now, just as in Everly also got the D sound coming in on the So So this is this instead of that?

  • Is that so?

  • What's that?

  • What's that?

  • What I was doing there.

  • So what it does doing there, right?

  • D d D Now that's just a pattern of pronunciation.

  • It's not always the case.

  • Some people may still pronounce it with sound, but it's frequently found in a Scouse accent that you have a dirt on in Mank Union again.

  • You have th fronting.

  • So just like in Courtney, you would have the sound instead of the and you have the for sound instead of like thanks a lot will be Thanks a lot.

  • Thanks a lot.

  • As you see with each accent, the th could be pronounced very, very differently.

  • Now is great for you to be aware off this change because if you're in Liverpool, Manchester or in London, you're going to hear people pronounce these words very differently right now, Should you use thes sounds?

  • Well, it's up to you is your choice.

  • I would suggest that you prioritise understanding it.

  • I think that's much more important than production.

  • If you are more comfortable with the received pronunciation you being taught because most likely that is what you've been taught at school or by an English teacher.

  • Then stick with that, Okay?

  • But it's really great for you to know the difference so that when you're watching a British TV Siri's or that you go to one of these cities, you can understand what people are saying.

  • Now you can find all this information in my brand new book.

  • It's a guide to British English and we look at the pronunciation off all five accents.

  • We also look at lots of slang, phrases, vocabulary and cultural tips that I have for you.

  • When it comes out, the link will be below this video.

  • I can't wait for you guys to read it.

  • It's gonna be fantastic.

today we've got five British accents and I'm gonna show you how each one pronounces th differently.

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得到一個英國口音|-TH SOUNDS in 5 ACCENTS(5種口音)。 (GET A BRITISH ACCENT | -TH SOUNDS in 5 ACCENTS)

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    林宜悉 發佈於 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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