table eaten by the occupying Normans. The standardisation of British English is thought to be from both dialect leveling and a thought of social superiority. This is called the intrusive. Archived from the original. . Doug Everingham, doctor, former Australian Labor politician, health minister in the Whitlam government, and author of Chemical Shorthand for Organic Formulae (1943 and a proponent of the proposed SR1, which he used in ministerial correspondence. Finally, other reformers would analyze the distribution of all of those dialectal phonemes and use a diaphoneme or an algorithm to create one unified system that would attempt to create one system that has some features of some dialects. In his play Love's Labour's Lost, the character Holofernes is "a pedant " who insists that pronunciation should change to match spelling, rather than simply changing spelling to match pronunciation. Using the basic English alphabet edit Extending or replacing the basic English alphabet edit Wikipedia: the free encyclopedia written in the Deseret alphabet These proposals seek to eliminate the extensive use of digraphs (such as "ch "gh "kn- "-ng "ph "qu "sh voiced and voiceless.
This sometimes gives a clue as to the meaning of the word. "The G2 Guide to Regional English". Berlin New York: Mouton de Gruyter. A unit is intended; plural when the idea of plurality 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake is predominant". Some reformers prefer a gradual change implemented in stages, while others favor an immediate and total reform for all. The problem is an overlap in words, where a particular word could be an unreformed spelling of one word or a reformed spelling of another, akin to false friends when learning a foreign language. The first one appears to me dealing with compliance, the latter one dealing with conformance. The English Spelling Society. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.
20 Negative concord edit Some dialects of British English use negative concords, also known as double negatives. 17 R-dropping edit In most areas of Britain outside Scotland and Northern Ireland, the consonant R is not pronounced if not followed by a vowel, lengthening the preceding vowel instead. Low, this article has been rated.