By Gunter Gerngross, Herbert Puchta, Scott Thornbury
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Extra resources for Teaching Grammar Creatively
In one area of England, however, the original pronunciation is still used—the g is pronounced so that the hard g of give can be heard at the end of words like long and thing . This area includes Liverpool, Manchester, Chester, Derby and Birmingham. It covers Merseyside, Greater Manchester, Cheshire, Staffordshire, West Midlands (with neighbouring areas of Warwickshire and Worcestershire), northern Shropshire and Derbyshire. 5 FACE AS FAYCE OR FEHCE/FAIRCE Diphthong The long a vowel used to be a pure vowel or monophthong in all dialects of English.
In some parts of Britain it can only mean ‘It is not compulsory or necessary for you to do that’, whereas in other parts of the country, particuiariy in the north of England, it can mean, as wcli or instcad, ‘You must not do that—it is compulsory for you not to do that’. 7 Make a list of grammatical differences between Standard English and the local dialect in your own region or regions.
In many parts of Britain, therefore, it is found in the speech of younger people but not older people. As a feature of younger people’s speech, it appears, for instance, to have arrived in Norwich in the 1970s, Sheffield in the 1980s and Exeter in the 1990s. The last we heard, it had not yet arrived in Newcastle or Scotland. Glottal stop Another accent feature which is spreading in a similar way is a new way of pronouncing t, except where it occurs at the beginning of a word. This new pronunciation, then, is not found in words like tea, or table, but is found in better , bottle , bat and bought .
Teaching Grammar Creatively by Gunter Gerngross, Herbert Puchta, Scott Thornbury