This is the first of my series covering that part of the English language that sounds rude. There will be several courses in the series, and I thought that parts of the body would be a great one to start with.
If you would like to know more about this first course, please visit SoundsRude.com. Like everything else I create, you can buy this course at the price that you feel it is worth to you.
You’ve got one.
I’ve got one.
We’ve all got one.
Our bodies have arms and legs, hands and feet, heads, chests and stomachs.
Our bodies also have parts that are considered to be rather rude.
These rude body parts are normally kept hidden from view.
Nevertheless, these rude body parts are described by a wide range of English vocabulary that sounds, well, rude.
And while the rude body parts themselves are kept hidden from view, so too is the rude language kept hidden from students.
No textbook will mention the language which sounds rude, and few teachers will teach it.
Yet the language which sounds rude is a vitally important part of the English language.
Nobody can truly claim to be proficient in English until they understand the part of the language which sounds rude.
After all, every man, woman and adolescent in Britain is fully familiar with English that sounds rude.
Indeed, a good deal of English humour cannot be understood without a knowledge of the vocabulary that sounds rude.
This is why I have chosen body parts for the first of my series of courses bringing you the English that sounds rude.
I’m sure you will find the language in the course very interesting, even if it does sound rather rude.
You can find more details at SoundsRude.com.