Activate the consonant sound / g / in Gun. In this Pronunciation Activation Pack we will be looking at the consonant sound / g /. We will look at the letter combinations that give the / g / sound. We will look at lots of words which have the / g / sound in them. Finally, we will activate your ability to hear and produce the / g / sound correctly. The / g / sound is a voiced velar plosive made by blocking the air flow with the back of the tongue pressed up against the soft, back part of the roof of the mouth and then releasing it explosively. The / g / sound on the chart is shown in green, which means that it is voiced. Letter Combinations for / g / - This voiced velar plosive has these combinations: G, GG, GH, GU, and X. Pronunciation Activation Pack 29 - The / g / sound in Gun
I have created the Britlish Library Study Record system to help you keep track of the British English lessons that you have done in the Britlish library including this Pronunciation Activation Pack 29 - The / g / sound in Gun lesson. You can unlock your Study Record by becoming a Britlisher with a free account at Britlish. You need an account to track your data.
There are four parts to the Britlish Library Study Record system.
Click the links below to get access to the four sections of the Britlish Library for this Pronunciation Activation Pack 29 - The / g / sound in Gun English lesson.
Here are some random Sounds British Pronunciation British English lessons taken from the 230 British English lessons currently in the Britlish Library.
-ism is a suffix appended to the end of many English words. It means taking sides with or imitation of. Pronunciation-wise, -ism has a syllabic consonant /m/ at the end. In this lesson, we’ll look at how we pronounce some common isms. The -isms include, ageism, asceticism, atheism, Buddhism, capitalism, communism, Cubism, Druidism, dualism, Expressionism, Judaism, racism, Romanticism, sexism, and socialism.
Activate the Vowel in Clock / ɒ / with this English Pronunciation Activation Pack. In this Pronunciation Activation Pack we will be looking at the last of the pure vowels / ɒ /. We will look at the letter combinations that give the / ɒ / sound. We will look at lots of words which have the / ɒ / sound in them. Finally, we will activate your ability to hear and produce the / ɒ / sound correctly. Letter Combinations for / ɒ / - This short vowel sound has these letter combinations: O, A (following /w/), OU, OW, AU, and ACH. There are four other vowel sounds that cause confusion with the / ɒ / sound. I won’t be repeating minimal pairs in this Pronunciation Activation Pack. Instead, I’ll look at the / ɒ / vs / ɑː / minimal pairs. I will look at the / ɒ / vs / əʊ / minimal pairs when we look at the / əʊ / gliding vowel sound later in this course. Pronunciation Activation Pack 12 - The Vowel in Clock / ɒ /
The word huge is a hard word to spell and to pronounce. In this lesson I’ll tell you what huge means, show you how to pronounce it with a standard British English accent, and give you some examples of its use. I’ll also look at other vocabulary of size adjectives such as colossal, diddy, diminutive, enormous, gigantic, ginormous, huge, immense, large, lilliputian, mammoth, massive, mega, microscopic, mini, minute, petite, prodigious, puny, teeny, tiddly, tiny, titanic, and vast. You can also practice your knowledge of the IPA symbols and pronunciation with some IPA transcriptions of these size adjectives.
The word choir is a difficult word to spell and to pronounce. In this lesson I’ll tell you what choir means, show you how to pronounce it with a standard British English accent, and give you some examples of its use. I’ll also look at other vocabulary which begins with CHO but do not necessarily have the same pronunciation such as chocolate, choir, choke, cholesterol, chondrite, choose, choosy, chop, choral, chord, chore, choreographer, chorister, chorizo, chortle, chorus, chosen, chough, chow, and chowder. You can also practice your knowledge of the IPA symbols and pronunciation with some IPA transcriptions of these CHO words.
The lyric poem, I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud, also commonly known as Daffodils, is Wordsworth’s most famous poem. I have designed this lesson as a way of showing you the rhythm of English. Because of their structure, poems like this one are a very useful way of demonstrating the typical rhythm of the English language. In this lesson you will first listen to the poem, then read it, and then explore the phonetic transcription. It also includes a biography of William Wordsworth, the poet, as well as the background to the writing of the poem. Finally, you will have the chance to test how much you have learned about stress patterns and rhymes in some interactive exercises.
Learn English with the most innovative and engaging English lessons available anywhere on the Internet and all completely free of charge! To personalise your experience in the Britlish Library and to keep track of the lessons you have studied and the vocabulary you have recorded, or the notes you have made about each class, sign up for a free account today.