X

Код презентации скопируйте его

Ширина px

Вы можете изменить размер презентации, указав свою ширину плеера!

Australian English

Скачать эту презентацию

Презентация на тему Australian English

Скачать эту презентацию
Cлайд 1
Australian English Australian English
Cлайд 2
Australian English (AusE, AuE, AusEng, en-AU) is the name given to the group ... Australian English (AusE, AuE, AusEng, en-AU) is the name given to the group of dialects spoken in Australia that form a major variety of the English language
Cлайд 3
Australian English began to diverge from British English soon after the found... Australian English began to diverge from British English soon after the foundation of the Colony of New South Wales in 1788.
Cлайд 4
A much larger wave of immigration, as a result of the first Australian gold r... A much larger wave of immigration, as a result of the first Australian gold rushes, in the 1850s, also had a significant influence on Australian English, including large numbers of people who spoke English as a second language.
Cлайд 5
The " Americanisation" of Australian English — signified by the borrowing of ... The " Americanisation" of Australian English — signified by the borrowing of words, spellings, terms, and usages from North American English — began during the goldrushes, and was accelerated by a massive influx of United States military personnel during World War II. The large-scale importation of television programs and other mass media content from the US, from the 1950s onwards, including more recently US computer software, especially Microsoft's spellchecker, has also had a significant effect
Cлайд 6
Australian English is a non-rhotic dialect. The Australian accent is most sim... Australian English is a non-rhotic dialect. The Australian accent is most similar to that of New Zealand and is also similar to accents from the South-East of Britain, particularly those of Cockney and Received Pronunciation. As with most dialects of English, it is distinguished primarily by its vowelphonology. Australian English vowels are divided into two categories: long, which includes long monophthongs and diphthongs, and short, all of which are monophthongs
Cлайд 7
Varieties of Australian English Most linguists consider there to be three mai... Varieties of Australian English Most linguists consider there to be three main varieties of Australian English. These are Broad, General and Cultivated Australian English.
Cлайд 8
Broad Australian English is the archetypal and most recognisable variety. It ... Broad Australian English is the archetypal and most recognisable variety. It is familiar to English speakers around the world because of its use in identifying Australian characters in non-Australian films and television programs. Examples include television personalities Steve Irwin and Dame Edna Everage, Pauline Hanson
Cлайд 9
General Australian English is the stereotypical variety of Australian English... General Australian English is the stereotypical variety of Australian English. It is the variety of English used by the majority of Australians and it dominates the accents found in contemporary Australian-made films and television programs. Examples include actors Russell Crowe, Hugh Jackman, Nicole Kidman.
Cлайд 10
Cultivated Australian English has many similarities to British Received Pronu... Cultivated Australian English has many similarities to British Received Pronunciation, and is often mistaken for it. Cultivated Australian English is now spoken by less than 10% of the population. Examples include actors Judy Davis, Robert Hughes, Geoffrey Rush.
Cлайд 11
Aboriginal Vocabulary The aboriginal vocabulary, which is one of the trademar... Aboriginal Vocabulary The aboriginal vocabulary, which is one of the trademarks of Australian English, included billabong (a waterhole), jumbuck (a sheep), corroboree (an assembly), boomerang (a curved throwing stick), and budgerigar (from budgeree, “good” and gar, “parrot”).
Cлайд 12
The number of Aboriginal words in Australian English is quite small and is co... The number of Aboriginal words in Australian English is quite small and is confined to the namings of plants (like bindieye and calombo, trees (like boree, banksia, quandong and mallee), birds (like currawong, galah and kookaburra), animals (like wallaby and wombat) and fish (like barramindi).
Cлайд 13
The Aborigines also adopted words from maritime pidgin English, words like pi... The Aborigines also adopted words from maritime pidgin English, words like piccaninny and bilong (belong). They used familiar pidgin English variants like talcum and catchum. The most famous example is gammon, an eighteenth-century Cockney word meaning “a lie”.
Cлайд 14
Non-aboriginal Vocabulary The roots of Australian English lie in the South an... Non-aboriginal Vocabulary The roots of Australian English lie in the South and East of England, London, Scotland and Ireland. To take just a few examples, words like corker, dust-up, purler and tootsy all came Australia from Ireland; billy comes from the Scottish bally, meaning “a milk pail”. A typical Australianism like fossick, meaning “to search unsystematically”, is a Cornish word. Cobber came from the Suffolk verb to cob, “to take a liking to someone”. Tucker is widely used for “food”. Clobber has Romany roots and is originally recorded in Kent as clubbered up, meaning “dressed up”.
Cлайд 15
Australian Peculiarities Examples with the -o ending include abo (aborigine -... Australian Peculiarities Examples with the -o ending include abo (aborigine - now considered very offensive), aggro (aggressive), ambo (ambulance office), arvo (afternoon), avo (avocado), bizzo (business), bottleo (bottle shop/liquor store), compo (compensation), dero (homeless person – from derelict), devo (deviant/pervert), doco (documentary), evo (evening), fisho (fishmonger), fruito (fruiterer), garbo (garbage collector), gyno (gynaecologist), journo (journalist), kero (kerosene), metho (methylated spirits), milko (milkman), Nasho (National Service – compulsory military service), reffo (refugee), rego (vehicle registration), Salvo (member of the Salvation Army), servo (service station/gas station), smoko (smoke or coffee/tea break), thingo (thing, whadjamacallit), vejjo (vegetarian),etc.
Cлайд 16
Examples of the -ie (-y) ending include aggie (student of agricultural scienc... Examples of the -ie (-y) ending include aggie (student of agricultural science), Aussie (Australian), barbie (barbeque), beautie (beautiful, stereotypically pronounced and even written bewdy), bikkie (biscuit), bitie (biting insect), blowie (blowfly), bookie (bookmaker), brekkie (breakfast), brickie (bricklayer), Brizzie (Brisbane – state capital of Queensland), Bushie (someone who lives in the bush), chewie (chewing gum), chokkie (chocolate), Chrissie (Christmas), exy (expensive),lippy (lipstick), oldies (parents), postie (postman), sunnies (sunglasses), surfy (surfing fanatic), swaggie (swagman), truckie (truck driver), vedgie (vegetable) etc.
Cлайд 17
Occasionally, a -za diminutive is used, usually for personal names. Barry bec... Occasionally, a -za diminutive is used, usually for personal names. Barry becomes Bazza, Karen becomes Kazza and Sharon becomes Shazza. There are also a lot of abbreviations in Australian English without any suffixes. Examples of these are the words beaut (great, beautiful), deli (delicatessen), nana (banana), roo (kangaroo), uni (university),etc.
Cлайд 18
These are the best-known Australianisms in the English-speaking world. Austra... These are the best-known Australianisms in the English-speaking world. Australian English World Standard English amber beer arvo afternoon barbie barbecue barrack cheer beaut great bloke man chook chicken clobber clothes crook ill daks trousers (BrE), pants (AmE)
Cлайд 19
Australian English World Standard English dinkum genuine, true evo evening G'... Australian English World Standard English dinkum genuine, true evo evening G'day hello lolly sweet (BrE), candy (AmE) nana banana oil information Oz Australia Pom(my) English sheila woman snag sausage
Cлайд 20
  Australian American British English Lexical Differences Australian English ...   Australian American British English Lexical Differences Australian English American English British English bathers bathing-suit swimming-costume bloke guy chap cozzie bathing-suit swimming-costume crook sick ill daks (dacks) pants trousers duchess buffet sideboard durry cigaret(te) fag fairy floss cotton candy candyfloss
Cлайд 21
Australian English American English British English bathers bathing-suit swim... Australian English American English British English bathers bathing-suit swimming-costume bloke guy chap cozzie bathing-suit swimming-costume crook sick ill daks (dacks) pants trousers duchess buffet sideboard durry cigaret(te) fag fairy floss cotton candy candyfloss fisho fish seller fishmonger footpath sidewalk pavement garbo garbage man dustman garbologist garbage man dustman grog liquor spirits ice block Popsicle ice lolly
Cлайд 22
Australian English American English British English ice block Popsicle ice lo... Australian English American English British English ice block Popsicle ice lolly icy pole Popsicle ice lolly jocks underpants pants lolly candy sweet mate buddy (bud) fellow (feller, fella) port baggage luggage postie mailman postman Proprietary (Pty) Incorporated (Inc.) Limited (Ltd) semitrailer tractor-trailer articulated lorry servo gas station petrol station station ranch farm strides pants trousers swimmers bathing-suit swimming-costume
Cлайд 23
Australian English American English British English togs bathing-suit swimmin... Australian English American English British English togs bathing-suit swimming-costume truckie, trucky truck driver lorry driver tuckshop cafeteria canteen underdaks underpants pants unit apartment flat ute utility truck utility vehicle wag play hookey play truant
Cлайд 24
The end The end
Скачать эту презентацию
Наверх