Rob has a received pronunciation accent & he can do a South African accent as he studies there. Also, the dialectic grammatical and lexical differences between the two are discussed
English native-speaker teachers having a natural discussion about general stereotypes of the British. In this 'Real and Relevant English Conversation' podcast, you've got Melissa Humphreys and Bren Brennan. They have known each other for a long time, so that's why the conversation is quite lively and jokey :)
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Synonyms of 'endless' (meaning 'having no limit' or 'a very large number') are highlighted in bold throughout. Watch the short videos to help with understanding the text.
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This is English conversation as it really happens in the UK - totally natural and not simplified, changed or made artificial to help English students.
This is not the kind of recording that you get in an English textbook (actors reading artificially from a script in an unnatural way).
You can listen to English as if you were living in England and were having a conversation with friends that are native speakers of English.
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how do you say 'often'? With a 't', without a 't', or like The Queen?
Video, of received pronunciation speaking, mp3 of English teacher pronouncing the words and a poll to give your opinion about the correct way to say 'often'!!!
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Can you lose your accent? Should you lose your accent when speaking English?
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Do you want to speak like the Queen? Really?