tlhIngan-Hol Archive: Sat Mar 28 06:46:11 2015

Back to archive top level

To this year's listing

[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next]

Re: [Tlhingan-hol] qepHom 2015 with Marc Okrand

Anthony Appleyard ( [KLI Member]

In Britain, the Cockney dialect (familiar from comedies) has frequent glottal stops, replacing "t" between vowels and at ends of syllables. That results in books about Semitic languages often referring to Cockney when telling their readers how to pronounce the glottal stop.<br><br>---Original message----<br><blockquote style="margin-right: 0px; margin-left:15px;">From :<br>Date : 28/03/2015 - 13:13 (GMTST)<br>To :<br>Subject : Re: [Tlhingan-hol] qepHom 2015 with Marc Okrand<br><br><meta http-equiv="content-type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8">&gt; ... English has glottal stops between syllables, but never at the end of a word. "Kaah-plaah, dude".&nbsp;<div>&gt;...<br></div></blockquote><br><p></p>
Tlhingan-hol mailing list

Back to archive top level