|A Collection of Informative and Interesting Articles|
|HOME||LOGIN||SUBMIT ARTICLES||TOP AUTHORS||WANT AN ACCOUNT?|
Some Timely Reminders on Spoken EnglishBY: kamaraju pulugurtha | Category: Education | Submitted: 2012-05-02 09:00:26
Article Summary: "There are always some eager recipients for tips on Spoken English.We pay an attention to the skill and we are prepared to strengthen our ability .There is a need for a Forum so that we can discuss our learning-experience..."
The practice of Spoken English receives our immediate attention and we are always set to receive tips from the experienced learners.
We have got to avoid stumbling and stuttering when we make utterances in English. Catenation is one aspect which should be a part of our practice. The consonant at one end of a word gets synthesized with the vowel at the beginning of the next word. Each sound of a sequence should be added to the next sequence and the complete sequence should be practiced as rapidly as necessary.
Many of us tend to ignore our listening skill and we have to keep in our mind that it is an important constituent of Ear-Training.
Spoken Practice is not simply the practice of the phonemic and phonetic aspects of a single word. The grammatical, or sense-groups are taken up, but not each individual word of a sentence. While studying the Native Variety of Pronunciation, the Colloquial Style is prescribed for the L2 learners of English.
We have to practice good timing and we have to give a strategic pause while making our long utterances. But, Pausing should not be unreasonably long, as it may cause irritation to the audience. Every pause that we take should be a dramatic pause. It is to enhance the intelligibility of the listener as he is also using his second-language skill and he may have his own difficulty. Let there not is an assumption that it is for the purposes of dramatization and the enacting of a role.
The second-language user should enunciate his English words clearly and this will also increase the intelligibility. We should take such a great care that there is no slurring as we make our utterances in English and we should also avoid being lazy in the oral use of English. Let us make clarity a matter of our habit. But, it should also be taken note of that there is no over-doing of any thing lest we should sound artificial.
We can not always think of perfection when it comes to speaking in English and there need be no embarrassment whenever a mistake is committed in our Spoken English. We must take each of our mistakes in our natural stride.
There ought to be a caution on the length of a sentence. Our Spoken Sentences should not be too long and English is not exactly an exhibition of our talent. Speech is for the purpose of communicating our ideas and it is not for the display of our scholarly attributes.
About Author / Additional Info:
The author is a retired college principal belonging to Khammam,AP.He now works as a Guest Lecturer at institutions for higher education.
Comments on this article: (2 comments so far)
• How to Complain About Noisy Dogs
• Quit Smoking Help and Keep Body Shape Ideas
• What a User Should Know the Computer Processor
• Should College Campus Safety Officers Be Armed? Part 1
Latest Articles in "Education" category:
• Context-Clue Strategy: Teaching Students Word Solving Skills-Part 1
• Context-Clue Strategy: Teaching Students Word Solving Skills-Part 2
• Attention Grabbers: Getting Students' Attention Without Shouting
• Digital Collaborative Literacy Teams
• Teaching the Literary Elements of Narrative Stories-Part 1
• Contextual Factors For Instructional Decision Making For Grades K-3
• Classroom Management For Grades K-6
Important Disclaimer: All articles on this website are for general information only and is not a professional or experts advice. We do not own any responsibility for correctness or authenticity of the information presented in this article, or any loss or injury resulting from it. We do not endorse these articles, we are neither affiliated with the authors of these articles nor responsible for their content. Please see our disclaimer section for complete terms.
Copyright © 2010 saching.com - Do not copy articles from this website.
|| Home | Disclaimer | Xhtml ||