pronounciation love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Common misspelling of pronunciation.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Her pronounciation is really good for someone her age (as most children have problems pronouncing certain words).


  • And, as an answer for Mike, pronounciation is “Jubee”.

    Back From the Dead: Lycos Search (But WHY?)

  • I also read somewhere that Latin America during the conquista and colonial times was populated mostly by Andalusians and thus Andalusian Spanish pronounciation is prevalent in Latin America.

    Differences in prononciation of certain consonants...

  • As a continental (vs English language native) European I am also used to languages, where, contrary to English, pronounciation is logical (? please, it's just a thought shortcut, don't you Bubba and company get defensive) vis a vis spelling.

    Differences in prononciation of certain consonants...

  • It might have some local coloring in pronounciation and vocabulary, but it is easily recognizable as "model" use of language.

    Differences in prononciation of certain consonants...

  • And, come to think of it, actors which are supposed to be either Argentinians or Puerto Ricans tend to use "dzhio" more than others, but a bunch of actors, all supposed to be from Mexico City, differ among themselves in pronounciation, which led me to a conclusion, the difference was not regional.

    Differences in prononciation of certain consonants...

  • Cooper showed a flyer distributed on campus reminding staff and students of the proper spelling and preferred pronounciation, which is Co-SOME-nez.


  • Texts for older kids will help with tricky word pronounciation at a click, with extra trivia pages and so on.

    Fast Company

  • I would like to think that a college dictionary is best which is easy to use because it answers basic questions about commonly used vocabulary: spelling, pronounciation, meaning, part of speech, synonym, and antonym.

    VERBATIM: The Language Quarterly Vol XIX No 2

  • (slowly gliding), body posture (neither relaxed nor toned) and facial expression (vapid) than for her "pronounciation" per se.

    VERBATIM: The Language Quarterly Vol XIV No 3


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  • Some people really need to practice their pronunciation. And not say this word ever again.

    February 9, 2007