British English Pronunciation : English Accent
$27 a month or $70 a year
Perfect Your British English Accent! Learn to speak standard, neutral RP British English - also known as NSE (Neutral Standard English) and taught at UK drama schools - with Glen McCready, professional actor, presenter, and voiceover artist.
"The course begins simply and gets more and more challenging and rewarding" says Glen. "It's the result of many years of teaching. My students told me that what they want is a course that is broken down into clear, easy-to-follow, short lessons.
The lessons are in a listen and repeat format. I say all the sounds, words, and phrases and you simply repeat them after me. You WILL be able to speak with a perfect British English accent."
TRY IT NOW, FREE! Section 1: The 5 Long Simple Vowels or Monophthongs is free to all users, then simply choose a monthly or annual subscription for the rest of the course.
1: The 5 Long Simple Vowels or Monophthongs
In this webinar, we will mainly focus on the five long simple vowels or monophthongs. But during certain exercises, I will also refer to elements that we will cover in more detail in future webinars. For example, I might ask you to listen out for certain consonant sounds. Or draw your attention t...
2: The 7 Short Simple Vowels or Monophthongs
Welcome to the second webinar in which we will cover the seven short simple vowels or monophthongs.
These sounds are a little trickier than the five sounds we learned last time because as students try to listen to themselves and to get them right, there is a temptation to stretch them. This doe...
3: The 13 Compound Vowels: 8 Diphthongs, 5 Triphthongs
In this webinar, we will use the 12 vowel sounds that you have learned so far to create the remaining 13 compound vowels, which are the eight diphthongs, or vowels made up of two sounds, and the five triphthongs, or vowels made up of three parts.
Simply put, this is where things start to get re...
4: The Consonant Sounds: How to Say Them, Drills & Avoiding Faults
Consonant sounds are made in many different ways but many speakers go wrong because they do not use their voice when they should use their voice.
Consonant sounds can be voiced, as in Z. You can hear my voice, can't you? Or consonant sounds can be unvoiced, as in S. You just hear the hissing so...