Different words, different pronunciation - I will split into two persons and try both British and American version! Learn British English in the UK - https://goo.gl/9Sv93B. Learn American English in the USA - https://goo.gl/3WFwQt
Speak English like an American - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=otUnhd8ozg8
50 Common Phrases in English - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bj5btO2nvt8
British vs American homes - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a_e0rIRh-bY
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Hello. I'm from Asia and I'm a Chinese in Malaysia, but I can recognize the British and American accents.I only realized that I use both accents together in my daily conversation and I write both British and American English in my writing. It's real that British English is more to the pronouncation of "A" and American speaks English really fast.
Marina, give me a break! Of coarse we (Americans) know the word "posh" and its meaning. True, we seldom use it, but we know what it means. Another example: "Dasvidaniya!" Not goodbye yet! Remember this and it shall help you. "The American Revolution of 1776" and "The War of 1812" were both against the English. Prior to the Japanese bombing Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, 80% of the American people were against helping England against the Germans. Americans now feel that the English are not grateful for our help in WWII. Therefore, under the surface, Americans LOVE to pronounce their words differently from the English. Hell, now that all of that "Cold War" bullshit is hopefully over between Mother Russia and the United States, we truly love Russian girls as compared to English girls. (Yes, I do understand the difference between "Mother Russia" and the Soviet Union.) Surprised?
Born and raised in Wyoming, the center of the US, least population and most rural US state and I've said "posh" many times before to describe the "hoity toity" rich people in my country. I knew it long before I heard it from someone else. In fact, people in our US cities seem to be less cultured and intelligent than the US rural population, contrary to popular belief
Word as "work" you say wrong, because there is a long schwa sound and you said it as "o" which is a terrible mistake, even if you do not hear it in tv shows or sth, you need to remember that there is the schwa sound, and in my school (uni) lecturers told me many times that it is an extremely important thing.
In malaysia, we learn british english but more influenced by american english through entertainment and stuff. As result, we tend to speak both at a time that we developed manglish (british+american+slang from our own mother tounge). Even before this, we must write using british english in exam but now we can choose either british or american english as long as we write consistently throughout the essay.
I'm American (born in Florida) and I've heard of pish-posh, which is like 'that's silly' or 'ridiculous' or 'nonsense', but I've never heard the use of the word "posh" by itself. I do admit that it sounds strange to me because I just never heard any American say that. But now that I have an understanding of the word posh, I can safely say that its equivalent to the younger generation of American slang would be: One Republic is lit or One Republic is awesome (using One Republic as an example).
Your formal British email was great (& funny) but there were a couple of mistakes. Enquiries was pronounced wrong. You said it the American way. ... If I spell it vaguely how it sounds it should be En-choir-ies.... Yes, I mean like the church singers. Say Choir and you are getting close to how I'd say Enquires.... Yes of course there are regional differences, but you were reading it as a "Posh" person would, so I think my advice holds true.
Then you did a soft T in "Chatting"... again wrong because Posh people do not do that. It would be a hard T.... Soft T is really only East London, and you can't really say they are that Posh !
Amazing that you are able to mimic so well though, you are truly advanced, but even the best can learn a little more. :) xx
Aluminum and aluminium are not pronounced differently, they are spelled differently, hence the different pronunciation. Your spelling of the American "aluminum" was incorrect and used the British spelling.
Learn the language not the accent. Accents varies from country to country. I am from India and I speak in British English but my accent is not like them. As long as people can understand you, you can use any accent you want. Doesn't have to be British or American specifically.
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