English Contractions and Reductions – Advanced Pronunciation!

English Contractions and Reductions – Advanced Pronunciation!

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  1. Thanks for the video. It's fun watching and learning at the same time!😄 I've a question pertaining to capitalisation of words. Do we have to capitalise the first letter of all the words even though they aren't the proper nouns? Hope that you read my reply.

  2. great video! Can I say I still don't forget those (apparently English mother language speakers) who WRITE "of" instead of "have" in a sentence? I see it all the time and gosh it annoys me soooo much, and I'm not even a native speaker, I'm Italian…

  3. Wow u have touched many souls, with ur lesson l have build my vocabularies and pronunciation . A friend said ur a Nigerian but u sound so different when u speak l was like l did not achieve this on my own. Keep up the good work papa.

  4. Also… My Mexican friends don't understand what a schwa is. It annoys me since it's the most common sound in English.

  5. Hlo sir I am Tara that's really amazing I am up for watching ur video I like ur teaching style.however I wouldnt like British accent bt uve grown on me thank u I love u

  6. Ain't no mountain high enough my buddy. l'm able to understand your pronounciation very clearly. You are really a good English master.
    You're great. l appreciate your videos a lot. Thank you!

  7. Wow! Contractions is the main reason I don't understand a word when English native speakers talk quickly. It was a useful video but really hard.

  8. Sometimes, native speakers do pronoun the last letter. Could you give some tips,When we should pronoun it. At 4:53 you don't pronoun the " t" sound, in the word " right", Please.

  9. You know what bro?When you made a video in a favour of Muslims, I mean Ramadan video, you truly won the hearts of Muslims, May Allah forgive you

  10. Awesome lesson. Can you please explain how to speak “finish some” quickly (in “finish some work”). I’m having trouble with this. Thank you so much. You’re an amazing teacher

  11. That's what I was looking for. This is what I wanted. You should emphasize these videos more. I luuuuuuv'em!

  12. I'm gonna be crazy , I can't talk like that, but it is necessary to understand what Americans say , actually they eat the letters

  13. Good teacher your lesson is very beautiful in my life and I like it your videos and his person is very happy hahaha thanks for your lesson 😄

  14. I love contractions and my respect to you as an English teacher, you are great in explaining so well and so simple to understand all you show. I am a bit confused with this expression when you are using a future auxiliary in a past participle or past tense. I learned it as "could have…." would have…." because if I use 'will have' I definitively have to use the 'infinitive "to (verb) ..something' " I will have to sleep early if I want to wake up at 5am tomorrow." Please correct me if I am wrong.

  15. mighta/mightuv = might've (might have)
    coulda/coulduv = could’ve (could have)
    woulda/woulduv = would’ve (would have)
    shoulda/shoulduv = should’ve (should have)
    couldna/couldn'tuv/couldn'ta = couldn’t've (couldn't have)
    wouldna/wouldn'tuv/wouldn'ta = wouldn't‘ve (wouldn't have)
    musta/mustuv = must've (must have)
    I'd = I would
    -'ve = have

  16. hafta = have to
    hasta = has to
    wanna = want to
    (be) gonna = (be) goin' to ((be) going to)
    (have) gotta = (have) got to
    oughta = ought to
    lemme = le' me (let me)
    gimme = give me

  17. Actually “innit” is used in American English! It’s not universal but it is definitely a feature of some dialects. You also could hear “idnit.”

  18. Marco Sicilia
    It's a really pleasure watching your lessons, and your pantomime (?) too!…
    Best regards from Sicily…

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