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#2
muh
Most of the important things


in the world have been accomplished


by people who have kept on


trying when there seemed to be no hope at all
#5
If I had a mic right now I would totally upload myself saying Worcestershire
“Just to sum up: I would do various things very quickly.” - Donald Trump
#7
muh

Wotcher, Nella.

When I was in England I pronounced 'Warwick' phonetically and the lady I was talking to practically laughed at me

btw we all outgrew gimmicky shit like coloured text.

Lol, I bet you can't play bass.
#12
In my travels I came across a Massachusetts city spelled Worcester.
Pronounced Woosta by the locals.
Pronounced Worchester by me. (Philadelphia accent)
Pronounced Worsester by a kid from North Carolina.

If I had to guess, which is sad because there is a Gloucester county close to where I live, I'm gonna say Gloss-ter county. Or more appropriately Gloss-der County.
#13
Quote by genghisgandhi
War-ick. No second w.

the fuck..
Quote by Pleasure2kill
The truth is, Muslims never apologized for their faith having something to do with the attacks on 9/11.
#15
Yeah it's pronounced Warrick. Haven't you guys ever met anyone with Warwick as a last name?
West Ham United
#19
Anything with shire at the end is pronounced as in lotr. My english teachers disagreed but f them.

BlablabblaSHIRE, no sher bullcrap.
Quote by Carmel
I can't believe you are whoring yourself out like that.

ಠ_ಠ
Last edited by Neo Evil11 at Jul 2, 2013,
#20
Herbidee berbidee.

Like most of Britain and 50% of the US, the English language is an excuse to make yourself into a mumbling bumble**** who talks on the phone with mashed potatoes in their mouth while slamming together pots and pans.
BOOM-SHAKALAKALAKA-BOOM-SHAKALAKUNGA
#21
Quote by Neo Evil11
Anything with shire at the end is pronounced as lotr. My english teachers disagreed but f them.

Sheer logic.
West Ham United
#22
Quote by hriday_hazarika
Is Gloucester pronounced "glester"?

"Gluhster"?

Help me out here.

What other -cester places are there?


It's pronounced 'Gloster', as in the well known nursery rhyme:

Doctor Foster went to Gloucester,
In a shower of rain;
He stepped in a puddle,
Right up to his middle,
And never went there again.

Ironicaly, it perfectly rhymes 'Foster' with 'Gloucester' but fails in it's attempt to rhyme 'puddle' with 'middle'.
#24
Quote by hriday_hazarika
Is Gloucester pronounced "glester"?

"Gluhster"?

Help me out here.

What other -cester places are there?


Pronounced "Gloster". I happen to be from there myself actually.
#25
War-ick and war-rick are not the same. It's subtle but the difference is there.

It's like Phillip or Philip. The lip on the first one should be emphasised more than on the second.

But whatever. I'm boring myself.
Quote by Shredwizard445
Go ahead and spend your money, I don't care. It won't make you sound better.


Quote by Shredwizard445
Sure upgrading your gear will make you sound better.


#26
It's pronounced 'Gloster', as in the well known nursery rhyme:

Doctor Foster went to Gloucester,
In a shower of rain;
He stepped in a puddle,
Right up to his middle,
And never went there again.

Ironicaly, it perfectly rhymes 'Foster' with 'Gloucester' but fails in it's attempt to rhyme 'puddle' with 'middle'.

Thank you!

Pronounced "Gloster". I happen to be from there myself actually.

What's it like? Is it full of puddles?
#29
Quote by hriday_hazarika
To laugh at?

You sneaky bastard.

I was being honest
BOOM-SHAKALAKALAKA-BOOM-SHAKALAKUNGA
#30
Quote by hriday_hazarika


Thank you!


What's it like? Is it full of puddles?


It's in England, so yes, it's always full of puddles.
#31
I was being honest

OK.

It's in England, so yes, it's always full of puddles.

At least it doesn't feel like one is being barbecued.

I'd take depressing English weather any day.
#33
Quote by entity0009
Gloss-tah. You have to factor in the british silent R.

Source: I live here >_>

You non-rhotic bastards
BOOM-SHAKALAKALAKA-BOOM-SHAKALAKUNGA
#35
Quote by hriday_hazarika

At least it doesn't feel like one is being barbecued.

I'd take depressing English weather any day.


I'm English, lived here all my life, and I would rather have a warmer climate with more sunshine. Probably because of my job history, I was a blacksmith for about 10 years, so I'm used to being very warm, and now I'm a portrait artist, and artists usualy prefer the strong light that a sunny day brings, it makes for more dramatic shading.
#36
or your peckers are shorter

or as you would say:
ahyahspahkahsahshahtah
BOOM-SHAKALAKALAKA-BOOM-SHAKALAKUNGA
#37
Quote by snipelfritz
or your peckers are shorter

or as you would say:
ahyahspahkahsahshahtah

#38
Leicester - "Lester"
Gloucester - "Gloh-ster"
Warwick - "Warrick"
Walsall - "Warsawl"
Derby - "Dah-bee"
Edinburgh - "Edd-in-bruh"
Quote by GLP_Arclite
Pooping is well good though, to be fair.


I've got a handle on the fiction.

I'm losing my grip, 'cos I'm losing my fingers.
#39
Source: I live here >_>

Look, it's another one!

I'm English, lived here all my life, and I would rather have a warmer climate with more sunshine. Probably because of my job history, I was a blacksmith for about 10 years, so I'm used to being very warm, and now I'm a portrait artist, and artists usualy prefer the strong light that a sunny day brings, it makes for more dramatic shading.

I love spring and it's sunshine and pleasant weather, but trust me, you do not want a summer in India.

Can't say Indian summer because that's apparently a completely different thing. Rather amusing, how names come to be.
#40
Also

Manchester - "Menster"
Dorchester - "Dorster"
Newcastle - "Necksall"
Southampton - "Sthampton"
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