B1 中級 英國腔 41 分類 收藏
♪ De-Be-De-Be-De-De-Da ♪
- Hi guys.
- Hello everybody.

- I'm just putting this
blanket on for modesty.

- It's called a modesty blanket.
- A modesty blanket, I did
get a message, an email

from my grandma saying that
she watched the Paris video.

However, you were able to see up my skirt
during the first bit.
And I said, that wasn't really the point.
- It wasn't really what
you should have been

looking at, Grandma.
- It was the subject matter.
- But, if you do want to
go and watch Lia's knickers

we will link it up in
the cards above, actually

it's above my head 'cause
I'm sat on your side.

- Oh my gosh, what is this?
- That's weird.
- Controversy.

- Lia and Joel.
- Joel and Lia.

Lia and Joe today.
- But anyway, as you know,
as some of you loyal viewers

will sense that we are in
our apartment in New Jersey,

which is just sort of not
that far from New York,

our New York trip, basically.
- Yep.

- So, this video, as you
can tell by the title

is going to be about comparisons between
New York and London.
- Yeah, and I'd love to
wear a Skinny Legend hat

if I may.
- Yes, which one.
- Just the black one that's right there.
So, a lot of people have said
to us, "Oh, what's the main

"differences between New York and London?
"How are you guys finding
it? Are you missing home?"

I'm going to ditch it
just because of the light.

Not because I don't like
it, I absolutely love it.

Link in description, think it's sold out.
- Cheers.

- But yeah, I just think we
should touch on a few things

so like he vibe here,
transport, and the size.

- Yes, so I think we
should start with the size

'cause it's the most maybe obvious one.
New York feels so much bigger than London,
and I guess it is much bigger than London.
- It is, it's so overwhelmingly big.
Like, it's not like everything's
a walking distance away.

You were saying that in
London if I'm in Marble Arch

and you're in, I don't know,
Holborn we could just walk it.

- Yeah, and like I can walk
from where I live in London,

which is fairly far out
to the center of London

within about two, two and a half hours.
If I was to walk the length
of Manhattan that alone

would probably be two,
two and a half hours

let alone going into Brooklyn,
Queens, all the other places.

- All the neighborhoods,
like one night we walked like

35 blocks home.
And, we were just like cool.
- Crazy.

- Not home, that was just to the station
in order to get home.
And, stopping people for
direction 'cause we didn't

have internet on our phone.
And we're like, "We're
just checking we're going

"in the right way."
And they're like, "Just get on the metro."
- They're like, "It's
about a half an hour walk."

- We were like, "You're
joking, that's like nothing."

They're like, "No, you
wanna get on the subway."

We were like, "No, we're
Londoners we walk everywhere."

- We're like we're not Skinny
Legends for nothing, you know.

- Yeah, exactly we've gotta
do 16,000 steps a day,

- Minimum, literally.

- So funny when we met that
viewer today and she only

does like 3,000 steps.
She's so sweet.
- She was so lovely.
But yeah, so size, I
think that's a big thing.

- It's like, if you have
to get the metro everywhere

how much do you really wanna,
do you know what I mean?

When it kind of, every
time I go on my maps

it's gonna take us an
hour to get anywhere.

So, we finish up at a
meeting and we have to allow

sort of like 45 minutes to an
hour to get to the next one.

- Yeah, so it's just a bit time consuming.
But, talking about transport
that's the next big thing.

And, I definitely, definitely
100% believe that London

wins on this one.
- London wins.

- I've been told that
London has the best public

transport system of any city in the world.
And, I'm starting to see that.
Went to Paris, the metro doesn't compare.
New York, the subway doesn't come close.
- Berlin doesn't compare, Germany.
Like, but London it's not
until you, you know when they

say you don't know what
you've got until it's gone?

You don't know what you've
got until it's gone.

- No, I didn't think anything of it.
I'm just like, "Well, that's what it is."
Whereas, now I'm here like you
go on some of the platforms

on the subway there are no
electronic boards saying,

"The next train will be in two minutes.
"The next train will be in four minutes.
"The next train will be in eight minutes."
Like, you don't get that information.
The only things it wins at
are the fact that the trains

are all air con.
- Air con train, or AC,
'cause I know the word air con

is triggering some of you.
I've had some comments about that.
Yeah, they were like, "If
they say air con one more time

"I'm gonna shoot myself."
- AC?
- I know.

I was like, okay AC then.
- It takes the same amount of time to say
- [Both] AC as it does to say air con.
- Same syllables, so get over yourselves
you triggered Skinny Legends.
- Getting so triggered, you lot.
Yes, so air con wins.
We get on the tube and we sweat.
You guys get on the subway and you're--
- De-sweat.
- Yeah, you de-sweat.

- De-sweat.
- You de-sweat.

- But, in terms of the
platforms everything's

dirty, everything's smelly.
- Someone was like, "Have
you seen any rats yet?"

Seen loads.
- Yeah, loads of rats.

- So many.
- In London

you see mice.
- You see these tiny little
mice, and they're adorable.

I always put them on my
story, tiny little mice.

- Yeah, and I just think
it's just general transport

is a lot better in London.
I also think it's less
confusing, but I don't know

if that's just because I am
a Londoner and I've got used

to the system, but I genuinely
think it's less confusing.

There are maps everywhere.
- Yes, there's maps everywhere
but there's one really,

really, really annoying
thing about the subway.

And, that is if you make a
mistake you have to pay again

to get back on and fix it.
- You have to exit and then
swipe your Metrocard again.

- That is so bad.
- In London, you don't do that.
- You don't, you just literally
get out a the next one

walk over the stairs
down to the other side

of the platform and go back
to where you came from.

But, you can't do that in
New York without coming out

and then swiping back in.
- And, it is cheaper, it's
like one dollar something,

isn't it, per journey, regardless
of your length of journey.

Whereas in London it's judged
by zone and the minimum fare

is like two, three pounds.
- Is it?

- Which is like four or five dollars.
- Is that the minimum fare?
- I think so.
- I thought minimum fare was like 1.85.
- That's if you're a student
yeah 'cause you're like

with your under 25.
- Yeah, interesting.

- But, if you're not, like
me, then you're gonna pay

full fare which is like two
pound 30 minimum, I think

or something like that.
- Yeah, on the zone,
on like zone one, two,

three or something.
- But, linked on from
that is the Metrocard.

Oh my gosh, we have
contactless so you can use

your bank card, you just
tap it in and you go in.

Or you can use your Oyster
card, tap it or you can use

a paper card if you have
to if you're a tourist.

Here your Metrocards are just flimsy paper
and you have to like
swipe it through a groove.

- Yeah, swipe it through a groove.
- Drive through groove.
- Swipe it through the groove.

- Can you believe you've gotta
swipe it through, but also--

- And they all expire.
- They expire.

- So then you lose your
money on these cards

that are not even cards.
- You have to get another one.

- There's all this paper,
just loads and loads of paper.

Amena was showing us like
10,000 bits of paper.

She was like, "One of
these won't have expired."

And you're just like--
- I can't believe it.

- 2018.
- 2018,

why haven't you got electronic boards?
Why haven't you got like
contactless or just make it

easy for people.
- Anytime something
triggering, anytime something

triggers us we literally
look at each other and go,

- "2018."

Like seriously.
- We go onto the platform

there's no signs, there's no (mumbles).
We've got no idea how long it's gonna take
for a train.
We haven't got an app because
we haven't got the internet.

We just go
- 2018.

- That's also triggering
to Americas to say 2018.

They're like, "I can't
believe you say 2018."

But, that's how Brits say it.
- 2000 and that's gonna
be in the merch lines

every single year.
Right now it's 2018,
next year 2019.
- Next year, 2019.

The next year will just be
- [Both] 2020.
- 2020.
- That's gonna be so weird.
It's 2020, it's 2020.
- Oh, I don't like that.
- I don't like that at all.
- That means we've become Americanized.
- Yeah.
- We're losing

our Britishness.
- Are we losing it?

- We love being basic Brits.

- Basic Brits, everyday, basic Brit face.
Oh my gosh, like today, when
I just pulled that chair away

I forgot to ask the woman,
"Is anyone sitting there?"

I just took the chair.
- That was so funny.
- I was like, "I've never been
any less British in my life."

- Yeah, you were just like
grabbed it and she was like.

- Someone had come to say
hello to us and we were on

a two seater.
And, I was like, "Pull up a chair."
And, I just grabbed the
nearest chair that was like

connected to a big table.
And then like, this woman looked over.
And, I was like, "Oh
my gosh, I am so sorry.

"Was that chair available."
Before you know it I've created
a scene in Panera Bread.

And, I made such a scene.
- Of course you did.

- I kept apologizing and
she was like, "it's fine,

"it's genuinely fine, it's fine."
And, I was like profusely apologizing.
- So, what about the
people, the last thing?

- The vibe.
- The difference between

the vibe and the people, things like that.
- We said it a few times,
I think the pace is slower.

- I do, I don't know if
that's just 'cause the city's

more spread out so it's
less intense, less people

in one space but it does feel less busy.
- Yeah, it feels less like London chaos.
- Like get out of my way.
- Get out of my way.

Maybe , okay, we haven't
traveled in at eight a.m.

for a nine o'clock start sort of thing.
- Yeah, but I do think
Americans and even New Yorkers,

you've got some Americans
saying New Yorkers are

the rudest Americans.
I still think they're more
patient than Londoners.

- Yeah, they're quite
patient especially when

you cross the road.
- Yeah, like if you get
in the way of the car

they might honk but
they won't be like angry

or like revving their
engines whereas in London

they might not even stop.
They'll just like try to scare you.
- They'll just hit you.
- They'll just hit you.

Like Londoners they tut,
they huff, they puff,

they bash you out the way.
- They'll never say anything
but they'll just go,

- Yeah, or they'll swear
at you under their breath.

Like I think London is
more passive aggressive

than New Yorkers.
- New Yorkers.

In our neighborhood where
we are here in New Jersey

there's actually quite
a nice community vibe.

Like, someone said, "Good morning," to us
when we were walking.
- Yeah, and we were like.
- And we were like, wow.

Like a few dog walkers were
like, "Good morning, morning."

We were like, "Hi."
- That was nice.

Also, everyone here thinks were Spanish.
- Everyone in our neighborhood.
- Sometimes they're like,
do you speak Spanish?
- Do you speak Spanish?

- And, I'm like, a little bit.
Un poco.
- Maybe not enough.

No one assumes we're
like British, English.

Everyone's just like,
"They must be Spanish."

In fact, a few people are
like, "Do you speak English

"as well as Spanish?"
We're like, "No, just English no Spanish."
- It's so funny.
- Yeah, really funny.

- But, I think in terms of the buildings,
the buildings I love.
They're so tall, so big and
they're just very New York.

- They're very New York,
love all of the like,

just the outside stairwells,
staircase things.

- Yeah, outside the fire escape.
- The fire escapes, that's it.
They just look so cool and
obviously they're really useful.

But, they just look great
and really, really cool.

- It's cool, I think, yeah.
- I would live here

for a bit if I could have
my own washing machine.

'Cause I don't like the
idea of taking my laundry

over the road and waiting in
there and wasting my time.

- It's really weird that people
don't have washing machines

in their apartments.
- Yeah, and it's apparently
not that unusual that

in New York you might
not really have like much

kitchen stuff either, like no hob.
'Cause everyone just buys food.
- Yeah, it's true but
that's quite triggering

to Brits, also like the kettle debacle.
The Americans don't
- I don't know if I want

- have kettles.
- to talk about it again.

- It's okay.
- Just the kettle thing.

- Just a kettle, just
tea. Brits love hot tea.

We boil it in an electric
kettle, but people don't really

have electric kettles here.
There's a few differences.
I wouldn't mind spending an
extended period of time here,

maybe like a couple of
months max, but I couldn't

live in New York.
- Max.

- I'd miss London too much.
- Max.

- I love walking in London.
I love the aggressive people in London.
- I already miss London
quite a bit, actually.

- Yeah, me too.
- But yeah, I have really,
really, really enjoyed New York.

Every time we walk we're
seeing something new.

Whereas it's like in
London we do just kind of,

we get out of Soho we've got our meeting,
same sit, same stuff, same
stuff, same surroundings.

We've seen loads of new stuff.
I actually really like
finding our way somewhere

and then when we find
it we're like, "Yes."

- We're New Yorkers.
- We found it.

- Yeah, it's so satisfying.
I think my favorite area
so far has been Chelsea.

- Yeah.
- That's where I'd move too

if I moved here.
- Loved it.

- Lots of dogs, dogs everywhere.
- Lovely, so nice. So, so nice.
Yeah, we've explored
quite a few places but

and a lot of people are
quite worried for us

when we're in Brooklyn,
but I did really enjoy

down like in Williamsburg
where we went to a festival.

There were so many like
cool arty people there.

Love that area, love Chelsea.
Yeah, I even love being in
the Lower East Side, as well,

I thought it was very hip.
- Very hip.

But yeah, we move to Brooklyn
in two days from now.

But, by the time this video is up we will
already have been gone
- Probably back here.
- From Brooklyn.

- We'll probably be in England.
- Hopefully, we will have survived.
- Yeah, fingers crossed guys.
- 'Cause so many people when we say that
they're like, "Oh no."
And we're like, "What's
so bad about Brooklyn?

"Thousands and thousands
and thousands of people

"live in Brooklyn."
Yeah, but thanks for everyone's concern.
It's actually really, really nice.
- No, it's good to know.
- Especially after Paris,
where we're super high alert

all the time.
- Oh definitely.

- It's a lesson that you just, yeah cool.
Anyway guys, if you enjoyed
this video please like,

subscribe, press the
notification bell to be

notified when we upload
thrice weekly.
- Thrice weekly.

Yep and we kind of said everything.
We'll see you next time.
- We'll see you next time.

- Bye.

London, where dreams are
made and crushed and reborn.

♪ In London ♪
♪ Concrete jungle where
dreams are made of ♪

♪ There's nothing you can't do ♪
♪ Now we're in London♪
Thumbs up for Joel and Lia EP.
♪ The streets will make you ♪
♪ Feel brand new ♪
♪ The lights will inspire you ♪
♪ Let's hear it for London ♪
♪ London, London♪
We need to get in a studio
ASAP, 2018.



紐約不好的地方,紐約和倫敦的對決 (Worst things about New York - NYC vs LDN )

41 分類 收藏
Michael Cheung 發佈於 2019 年 5 月 25 日
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