Learn to Talk Fast - Listen to and Speak American English Conversation #82

Author channel Speak American English with Lyman Holton   2 мес. назад

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How to Speak English Fluently like an American in just 1 Month (Step by step) - Part 1

How to Speak English Fluently like an American in just 1 Month (Step by step) - Part 1. ►Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=scx8ZQO6lh0 (because of some errors we must divide into two parts. We are very sorry about that) ► Illustrated Phrasal Verbs 1 - Topic: Education https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4xM1p3DgWn0 ------------------------------ Hi, everyone Do you believe that we can speak English fluently like an American Speaker in just a month with this video? Is it possible or not? Today I will instruct you how to speak English like an American in one month with 24 topics of using collocations and idioms in conversations. I. Method It would be better if you follow the natural process of learning any language: Listening - Speaking - Reading - Writing Now I will show you 3 steps to speak like an American Step 1: Listening and reading Listen to 3 or 4 times to the conversations in the video. Then, you had better take note to the collocations, idioms or phrases bold in dialogues. Step 2: Speaking Practice speaking what you have learnt in the video by imitating the method (click the link in the description for more detail) ►http://helenadailyenglish.com/how-to-speak-english-fluently-like-american-speakers-in-one-month.html Step 3: Writing After practicing, try to rewrite the topics in conversations in your own way by using the phrases and collocations learnt. Let’s get started. Step 1: Listen to conversations: To apply step 2 and 3, please visit our blog for more detail II. Schedule for learning ►Schedule: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=scx8ZQO6lh0 We have 3 levels from elementary to advance: Level 1: Topic 1-8 for the first 10 days Level 2: Topic 9-16 for the next 10 days Level 3: Topic 17-24: for the last 10 days Note: You have to try your best for 1 month, you will set a sound basis of English in one month and with that foundation, you can widen your knowledge in English --------------------------- ♥ Page: http://fb.me/helenadailyenglish ♥ Blog: http://helenadailyenglish.com ♥ Helena Daily English channel: https://goo.gl/1CwjYZ

Listen English everyday to Improve English listening skills - Listening English Practice

Listen English everyday to Improve English listening skills - Listening English Practice Are you learning English? Are you looking for a way to practice your English? Listen English everyday to Improve English listening skills. You can learn English words, and even practice English by writing a comment. 🆘🆘🇺🇸 Do you want to learn English? ⏭️ CLICK HERE: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLArVNLXaWpFfaybj5fj_vlAvvwk6bK7UL ➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖➖ ♦️ Thanks for watching! ♦️ This video create by TEAM3S. Do not re-upload! 🇺🇸 Don't foget Subcribe now ! http://goo.gl/aUYrCE to receive next lesson.

Consonant Sound /ʃ/ as in "show" – American English Pronunciation

Pronunciation of the / ʃ / fricative is difficult for many non-native English speakers. First, the spelling is quite tricky and may be confusing. Second, even if you crack the spelling, you may still involuntarily mispronounce this sound. Watch this video to find out how to pronounce the / ʃ / consonant correctly and avoid the common pronunciation mistakes. You'll practice making this sound with pronunciation exercises recorded by a professional speech therapist. Quick Links: • A brief overview of fricative consonants: 0:50 • Fricative consonants definition: 01:40 • How to pronounce the /ʃ/ sound: 02:35 • Typical mistakes: 03:40 • Pronunciation exercise 1: 05:56 • Pronunciation exercise 2: 07:38 • Pronunciation exercise 3: 09:07 • Spelling for the / ʃ / sound: 10:45 Related Videos: #AmericanPronunciation #ConsonantSounds #FricativeSounds ► Consonant Sound /f/ as in "fun" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=05f62-73nrY ► Consonant Sound /v/ as in "very" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U5Oro6v0klg ► Consonant Sound /s/ as in "sun" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6hWPXaPXrnQ ► Consonant Sound /z/ as in "zoo" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ky7Jh9Bbjts ► Consonant Sound /ʃ/ as in "show" - this video ► Consonant Sound /ʒ/ as in "vision" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k8ImSmVOSVA ► Consonant Sound /θ/ as in "think" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qC0l6GQZtM4 ► Consonant Sound /ð/ as in "this" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EZb_EWVCUoE ► Consonant Sound /h/ as in "home" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dV6At0g4n78 ► The Shocking Truth About Long And Short English Vowels https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GQa9w__GqLc ► Interactive Vowel Sounds Chart https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7EdRAfOMfnU& [THIS VIDEO HAS ENGLISH, JAPANESE, AND VIETNAMESE SUBTITLES] ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- TRANSCRIPT Hello there! This is the "Sounds American" channel. In this video, we're going to talk about the American consonant sound /ʃ/, as in the word "show." You can also hear this sound in words like "ship," "cash," "option" or "chef." We'll be using this cute phonetic symbol - /ʃ/ - for this sound. As always, let's begin with some phonology. Take it easy, it's not complicated :). The /ʃ/ belongs to a category of consonant sounds called the fricatives. This is the largest group of consonants in American English: it consists of nine different sounds! Take a look: So, why are they called the fricative consonants? All these sounds are made by partially blocking the air, moving through your mouth, which creates an audible friction. Speaking about the /ʃ/ consonant, - this sound is made by partially blocking the air, flowing between the blade of your tongue and the roof of your mouth. Slightly open your mouth and round your lips. You may push them out a little. Now, focus on your tongue. Arch your tongue and raise it to the roof of your mouth, but don't touch it. Make sure there's a small gap between them. Next, release a stream of air over your tongue. When the air flows between the blade of your tongue and the roof of your mouth, it'll create lots of noise. Something like this: /ʃ/. Remember, the fricatives are continuous sounds and so is the /ʃ/ consonant. Let's try and stretch it out. Ready? /ʃ-ʃ-ʃ-ʃ-ʃ/ Excellent. How about one more time? /ʃ-ʃ-ʃ-ʃ-ʃ/ Here are a few typical mistakes that people make when pronouncing this sound. 1. Some Spanish speakers confuse the /ʃ/ and the /tʃ/ sounds. As you may have already guessed, it leads to misunderstandings. Make sure that you don't stop the air before making the /ʃ/ sound because that's exactly how the /tʃ/ sound is made. 2. Another problem is that some non-native English speakers replace the /ʃ/ with the /s/ consonant, especially when it occurs at the beginning of words. The /ʃ/ gets distorted when you move the tip of your of your tongue too close to your alveolar ridge. 3. And finally, always keep in mind the Vowel Length rule! The /ʃ/ is a voiceless consonant, so vowel sounds before the /ʃ/ are typically shorter than they are before voiced consonants. [Pronunciation exercise 1] • blush • bush • dish • finish • fish • leash • publish • push • shake • share • shine • short • shut • shy • wash [Pronunciation exercise 2] • associate • chef • Chicago • commercial • especially • financial • gracious • grocery • machine • ocean • official • social • special • species • sufficient [Pronunciation exercise 3] • action • completion • condition • construction • corporation • definition • dictionary • election • emotion • fiction • function • intuition • location • patient • tradition

Pop Song 2019 Hits - Maroon 5, Taylor Swift, Ed Sheeran, Adele, Shawn Mendes, Charlie Puth LIVE 24/7

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How to Understand Fast Native English Speakers During Conversations

Want to understand fast native English speakers during conversations? These tips will help you better understand fast spoken English AND also participate confidently in conversations with Americans! You'll learn what you need to listen for in order to understand the main ideas and key points of the conversation as well as what to say if you need more clarification to continue the conversation. More Videos and Resources: Speak More Clearly and Stress Short Words: https://youtu.be/bvHlHYgtNhY Introduction to Intonation: https://youtu.be/3pPpkuVTAho Improve Your Intonation for Better Conversations: https://youtu.be/FcSml_0AP9s How to Communicate Clearly in English: https://youtu.be/fSh7dhbq4m4 Five Most Essential Conversation Skills in English: https://youtu.be/lREejB6bQ38 Clarifying What You Heard (My First YouTube Video!): https://youtu.be/CNlpdgcAE34 How to Show Active Listening: https://youtu.be/lREejB6bQ38 Listening Skills Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL81YJkck6j1s_UB2EtFwHgb-mH9FQ7U_v Questions to Ask for Clarification: * Would you mind repeating that for me again? * Would you mind going over that one more time? * Could you clarify what you mean by your last point? * I'm sorry, I didn't catch that. Could you repeat your last point? * I don't think I got your meaning. Could you go over that again? * Just a second, I need a little more clarification on your last point. Could you repeat that? Expressions to Confirm Your Understanding: * Let me see if I understood you correctly. * Can I just check what I got from that? * What I heard you say was... * I think you're saying... * In other words... (and then restate their point). 🤗 New here? I’m Kim, and I'm an accent and communication coach from Boston, Massachusetts. 🇺🇸 On this channel, you’ll learn what to say, how to say it, and why it matters. If you want to improve your accent and communication skills in American English, you’re in the right place! I work with motivated non-native English speakers who want to sound more natural in English so that they can achieve their personal and professional goals. I know how important it is to be able to connect with other people in a language that isn’t our first. I speak Spanish fluently and have spent years living in Peru, Chile, and Argentina. I also speak Portuguese conversationally, but I understand much more than I can speak (sound familiar?). 💡 Remember to Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/c/englishwithkim?sub_confirmation=1 💌 Join the Email Community for Even More Resources: Free accent course: https://soundmorenatural.com Free small talk guide: https://smalltalkguide.com 🖥️ Learn with Me Through My Courses: 30 Days of Intonation: https://30daysofintonation.com Intonation Clinic: https://intonationclinic.com Stress Simplified: https://englishwithkim.com/ss Conversation Anatomy: https://conversationanatomy.com 🙌 Support This Channel: https://ko-fi.com/englishwithkim 👍 Connect with Me Website: https://englishwithkim.com Facebook/Twitter/Pinterest: @EnglishWithKim

0:10 = Just Listen / 1:53 = Practice Speaking. In this conversation, we're talking about "he's getting laid off!" / "he is getting laid off!" Have you ever been laid off from a job? If so, what was the outcome? Please subscribe to my channel.

Learn to Talk Fast - Listen to and Speak American English Conversation #82. You will learn how to Speak English online, here. Lyman Holton (me, your teacher) is a native speaker of American English and will show you how to learn English.

Using an English video is a terrific instructional way to learn English. This will also help you to improve listening skills as you study the language. Learn to speak American English through the use of the language.

You can learn basic English up through advanced English. I suggest that you start with the basics. Speak American English with Lyman Holton is the channel where you will improve your English, your English pronunciation, speech, and speaking ability.

Your proper use of business English will improve, too. This English class also supports EFL. It is a great tutorial for furthering your education as an English speaker. Speak American English is what most English learners want to learn, but many aren't aware that American and British English are two rather separate forms of English.

It's referred to as 영어 (English) in South Korea and Ingles in another. Do you know which country that is? A native English speaker, such as myself, is a great learning resource. I can give correct English pronunciation (Did you catch that there's an extra letter in that last word?

Do you know what it is?) English pronounce or pronounce English, which is the right way to say it? You'll also learn that here. Is the correct spelling; English grammer, English grammar, English gramar, English gramer, or are any of them correct?

Spelling is important, too when mastering a language. We also cover English verbal phrases (or is it phases?) and practice English conversation. All these things may be helpful for someone studying IELTS or ielts, if you prefer.

I also teach American accent training. The American English accent is the preferred accent for many English learners. Let's talk about this in a few of my videos lessons, shall we? American English conversation will help you to pronounce English words, pronounce words.

Let's have an English class, an English lesson or many English lessons together starting today! English subtitles are provided in many of my video lessons, but if not, just read the computer monitor or whiteboard I'm using in the video. It works out the same way.


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