Download Subtitles and Closed Captions (CC) from YouTube

Enter the URL of the YouTube video to download subtitles in many different formats and languages. - bilingual subtitles >>>

8 Fast English Sentences: Can you say them? with Английский subtitles   Complain, DMCA

Hi, I'm Vanessa from SpeakEngli­shWithVane­\x­a0\xa0

Are you ready to speak fast\xa0\n

Have you ever watched an English TV show or movie\xa0\­n

fast, it's just one long word? Well, today I\xa0\n

to be helping you with some common English phrases\xa­0\n

how native English speakers make them quick\xa0\­n

this yourself if you feel like it, but also to\xa0\n

You're going to be pronouncin­g these eight\xa0\­n

Let's get started. Our first five sentences\­xa0\n

you. Let's take a look at our first sentence.\­xa0\n

really say it this slowly, what do you think?\xa0­\n

What'd you think? What is happening in the middle\xa0­\n

a couple of different ways that we can reduce\xa0­\n

Whadaya think? Whadaya think? Here the final T\xa0\n

say wha. And then instead of saying do with\xa0\n

whada. And then the next word you\xa0\n

Whadaya, daya. Whadaya think? Whadaya\xa­0\n

with me? Whadaya think? Whadaya think? But\xa0\n

even more? Yep. You will definitely hear\xa0\n

I just bought this new dress. Wha\'ya think?"\n

Listen carefully. I just bought this new dress.\xa0­\n

It's completely absent from the sentence. It's\xa0\n

think. Wha'ya think? Wha'ya think? What'ya think?\xa0­\n

But do you think we say it like this, where\xa0\­n

like this, then you probably wouldn't be here\xa0\n

English because it would just be slow English.\n

that dress. Where'd ya ged it? Where'd ya\xa0\n

Where'd. This is a contractio­n of where and did.\xa0\n

our final two words we're going to link together.\­xa0\n

get it. Well, in American English, when there is\xa0\n

a D sound. This is going to be extremely common\xa0­\n

to pick up on fast words like sweater, water.\n

to a D. And finally, in this question,\­xa0\n

Listen to the final sound of the question.\­xa0\n

Nope. Listen, one more time. Where do you get it?\xa0\n

pronounced­. Your tongue is going to be in the\xa0\n

But instead of letting that air flow out,\xa0\n

mouth. That's why we call this a stopped T.\n

Ged i'. Ged i'. Ged i'. All right, let's put\xa0\n

out loud with me. Where'd ya ged i'? Where'd\xa­0\n

we reduce this a little bit further and the\xa0\n

except for the word you. Sometimes we say\xa0\n

This is the difference between ya and ja. Where'd\xa­0\n

Oh, I like that dress. Where'd ja gedi'?\n

here between these two different reductions­,\xa0\n

I hope that you'll be able to understand them.\xa0\­n

or I guess question number three is, are\xa0\n

question you can ask someone who you feel\xa0\n

It's the year 2020, so a lot of people are in this\xa0\n

and you will also hear other people asking.\n

No. This is often reduced in a couple different\­xa0\n

Hey, I haven't seen you in a while.\xa0­\n

Here we have kept the word are, but then you,\xa0\n

sound familiar? We already talked about how\xa0\n

common as we're speaking quickly and talking\xa­0\n

And then listen to our verb, doin' ok.\n

doin'? It's gone. It is on vacation. So make sure\xa0\n

Are ya doin' ok? We can reduce this even further\xa­0\n

Ya doin' ok? Say that with me. Ya doin' okay?\xa0\­n

Ya doin' ok? Fast sentence. Number four, did\xa0\n

we say it like this? Nope. Instead, we're going\xa0\­n

So you might say, when I visit my grandma's\­xa0\n

But she doesn't say it like that. Instead, she\xa0\n

word you is being reduced ya. Did ya ea' ye'? And\xa0\n

words, eat and yet. They both end in T, so think\xa0\­n

Ea' ye'. My tongue is stopped at the top of\xa0\n

through. Listen to the full sentence. Did ya ea'\xa0\n

Did ya ea' ye'? We can reduce this another time\xa0\n

Did ja ea' ye'? Did ja ea' ye'? And then if we can\xa0\n

of my favorites. Growing up, my family sometimes\­xa0\n

much, it doesn't sound like any English word. But\xa0\n

it. What if I said to you, jeet yet? It sounds\xa0­\n

eat yet? But we are reducing this again and again\xa0\­n

did ja, making you into ju, ju, a ju sound.\n

but we're dropping did and we're\xa0\­n

yet? Did you eat yet? Jeet yet? Jeet yet?\xa0\n

extremely reduced versions of English sentences\­xa0\n

to knowing these types of reductions is being able\xa0\n

I want to give you these tools in your figurative­\xa0\n

If you're watching a movie\xa0\­n

before this lesson, you would have\xa0\n

But now you know that they're asking, did you\xa0\n

to know how they're saying this, what they're\xa­0\n

number five is, I'll text you later. I'll text you\xa0\n

touch with a friend later. Maybe you don't have\xa0\n

know if you're free on Saturday to get together.\­n

and then you'll text them later. So let's break\xa0\­n

later. I'll text ya later. Did you notice what\xa0\n

I'll text ya later. It's becoming ya again. As you\xa0\n

word you. I'll text ya later. We have another\xa­0\n

first word? I'll. This is simply a contractio­n\xa0\n

I'll text ya lader. Listen to our final word,\xa0\­n

a D? Is this happening again? Yes. Here we\xa0\n

later doesn't sound like ter, later. Instead, it's\xa0\n

full sentence with me? I'll text ya lader. I'll\xa0\n

bit more, especially in an informal situation, and\xa0\n

text ya lader. This is kind of like when you say\xa0\n

You're dropping I'll see you later. We\xa0\n

This is a similar idea, but you can say, text\xa0\n

in touch with you. Text ya lader. For our\xa0\n

talking about reducing contractio­ns even more and\xa0\n

to sentence number six, I don't get it. I don't\xa0\­n

and we often use this for jokes. So if someone\xa­0\n

This means you don't understand why it's funny. So\xa0\n

something that's common. As you're learning\x­a0\n

twists of language or jokes and different things\xa0­\n

why it's funny, or why it was interestin­g, or\xa0\n

Hey, I\'m sorry. I don\'t get it. Can you\xa0\n

but let's break down the pronunciat­ion\xa0\n

Our first way is to say, I don' gedi'. I don'.\xa0\­n

and that T is just going to be stopped\xa­0\n

Don'. So you're making a slight N sound, but\xa0\n

Don'. I don'. And then we're going to link\xa0\n

is between two vowels. Even though they're\xa­0\n

between two vowels. We're going to link them\xa0\n

what's happening with the word it?\n

So it's just i', i'. My tongue is stopped at the\xa0\n

of this together? I know it's a short sentence,\­xa0\n

tips can be packed into one short sentence? All\xa0\n

I don' gedi'. I don' gedi'. I don' gedi'. But you\xa0\n

don't even further. Listen to this, I 'on'\xa0\n

What's happening to the D here, I 'on'? It's\xa0\n

we're speaking really fast, so you might hear\xa0\n

I 'on' gedi'. I 'on'. I 'on' gedi'. The final\xa0\­n

to a D, ged, and then it is a stopped T,\xa0\n

listen again, I 'on' gedi'. I 'on'. I 'on'. I\xa0\n

You're going to hear people say this in movies and\xa0\n

funny and the other person doesn't laugh, they\xa0\n

I 'on' gedi'. Sentence. Number seven is,\xa0\n

my friend's house, work. But do we say it\xa0\n

But unfortunat­ely, we reduce this many times, so\xa0\n

we're going to make a contractio­n with I\xa0\n

Got to implies a necessity. I have to do\xa0\n

But we can reduce these words together.\­xa0\n

gada, gada. We often write this in a text message\xa­0\n

gada. What's happening with the pronunciat­ion?\xa0\n

I've gada. I've gada study English every day. I've\xa0\n

next two verbs, go to the store. Instead of go\xa0\n

I've gada goda the store. I've gada goda. That T\xa0\n

the store. I've gada goda the store. Now, just\xa0\n

when there is a present perfect verb tense, like\xa0\n

sometimes we drop have completely­, especially­\xa0\n

goda the store. I' gada goda the\xa0\n

gada goda work. I'm sorry. I'm late. I' gada goda.\n

plus some kind of verb. Like I'm about to pass\xa0\n

I'm about to do something. Let's reduce the\xa0\n

a contractio­n, I'm, which is I am. I'm. Our next\xa0\n

A and just say 'bout, 'bout. And then for the word\xa0\n

You saw this previously with gada goda the\xa0\n

I'm 'bout ta. I'm 'bout ta pass out, I'm so\xa0\n

go to work. I'm 'bout ta do something. But we have\xa0\n

those two T's at the end of the word about and at\xa0\n

together. And on either side of that, what do you\xa0\n

T's surrounded by vowels. So what happens? We can\xa0\n

to link together in one fast word, I'm bouda.\n

is the T that's been changed into a D. Actually\x­a0\n

Let's try to say this all together. I'm bouda to\xa0\n

pass out. I'm bouda. I'm bouda to pass out, I'm\xa0\n

these shortened, quick, reduced fast sentences. I\xa0\n

some principles of English pronunciat­ion\xa0\n

I want to know in the comments, whatdayath­ink\xa0\n

Wha' ja think about this lesson? Let me know in\xa0\n

maybe I'll make some more in the future. Well,\xa0\­n

and I'll see you again next Friday for a\xa0\n

The next step is to download my free ebook, Five\xa0\n

You'll learn what you need to do\xa0\n

Don't forget to subscribe to my YouTube channel\xa­0\n


↑ Return to Top ↑