By W Wolfram and B Ward
American Voices is a set of brief, readable descriptions of assorted American dialects, written by means of best researchers within the box. written through most sensible researchers within the box and contains Southern English, New England speech, Chicano English, Appalachian English, Canadian English, and California English, between many others interesting examine the complete variety of yank social, ethnic, and neighborhood dialects written for the lay individual
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American Voices is a suite of brief, readable descriptions of assorted American dialects, written through most sensible researchers within the box. written by means of most sensible researchers within the box and contains Southern English, New England speech, Chicano English, Appalachian English, Canadian English, and California English, between many others interesting examine the complete diversity of yank social, ethnic, and nearby dialects written for the lay individual
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Additional info for American Voices
In the case of words such as day and made, the vowel begins close to the vowel of dead and ends like the one in see. The gliding nature of these vowels is sometimes reflected in the spelling, as in day or maid. Similarly, the vowel in words such as go and boat is a combination of two vowel elements: it begins as the vowel in bought and ends as the vowel in boot. Again, the spelling sometimes reflects the two different sound qualities comprising this vowel, as in sow and row, where the w represents the vowel in boo.
For example, one might hear a Smoky Mountain English speaker say One night that dog was a-beggin’ and a-cryin’ to go out. Although this sentence may occur in many varieties of American English, it is most common in Appalachian and Smoky Mountain English. Another common feature of Smoky Mountain English is the tendency to regularize or use different verb forms in the past tense. This may take the form of using was where standard English would prescribe were, as in the sentence We saw a bear when we was a-huntin’ yesterday.
The verb particle done is also used in significant ways. In the sentence She done gone there already, the verb form done is combined with a past verb form to emphasize the fact that an action has already been completed. Completive done is used quite frequently in Smoky Mountain English, but it is found in other rural varieties of American English and in African American English as well. The form liketa also has a special meaning in Smoky Mountain English. In the sentence It was so cold on our camping trip last night, we liketa froze to death, the speaker uses this construction to indicate a narrowly averted action – real or imagined; the campers knew they weren’t literally going to freeze to death, but they were still worried that they would.
American Voices by W Wolfram and B Ward