Arsenio's ESL Pronunication Course (Phase III)
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Arsenio's ESL Pronunication Course (Phase III)

Understanding Rhythms and Stress
0.0 (0 ratings)
Course Ratings are calculated from individual students’ ratings and a variety of other signals, like age of rating and reliability, to ensure that they reflect course quality fairly and accurately.
0 students enrolled
Created by Arsenio Buck
Last updated 2/2020
English
English [Auto-generated]
Price: $19.99
30-Day Money-Back Guarantee
This course includes
  • 2.5 hours on-demand video
  • 13 downloadable resources
  • Full lifetime access
  • Access on mobile and TV
  • Certificate of Completion
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What you'll learn
  • American Pronunciation
Requirements
  • Pronunciation Phase I & II
Description

Hello, everyone! Here is phase III of my pronunciation course, and I'm unbelievably happy to launch the longest and deepest one in the series.  2.5 hours of content filled with a wide-range of different technique-building examples and learning about rhythms, beginning stages of content/focus words, more suffixes, pronunciation logs and a mid-course evaluation. I can assure you that if you've done the previous two courses and you're now starting on this, you'll be blown away with the pointers, tips, guides, and available resources in this one.

Who this course is for:
  • All English Learners
Course content
Expand all 13 lectures 02:24:33
+ Introduction
6 lectures 01:01:50

Unbelievably grateful for launching Phase III of my pronunciation courses (out of 5 phases). For those of you tuning in for the first time, I do suggest you doing Phase I and II before this course.  If you want to dive right into Phase III, that's an option, but kindly keep the suggestion in mind.


You will learn:


- Common stress patterns in words with more than one syllable.

- How to make a syllable sound stressed in English.

- Where to stress words with common suffixes.

- The pronunciation of longer, multisyllable words, especially academic, scientific, and technical terms.

- More about vowel sounds in stressed and unstressed syllables.

- Basic rhythm patterns in phrases and sentences.

- The kinds of words that are generally stressed.

- The kinds of words that are generally stressed.


Learning outcomes:


- Word stress in compound nouns.

- Word stress in numbers.

- Word stress in two-syllable verbs.

- Word stress in two-syllable noun-verb pairs.

- Word stress in Two-Word verbs.

- Stress in abbreviations.

- Know how to enunciate suffixes beginning with –i.

- Suffixes –graphy and –logy

- French suffixes

- Initial stressed words in sentences.

- Unstressed words in sentences.

- Reducing structure words.


There are interactive exercises and other awesome strategies that are available within my course, so looking forward to answering any of your questions!

Preview 06:13

In this segment, you're going to identify common stress patterns in nouns and verbs.  It's very important to identify the primary stress in words because if not, it will be difficult for most people to understand what is being said.

Preview 17:46

In this episode, I will go into detail how and where word stress in compound nouns fall.  Keep in mind that compound nouns could be together, hyphenated, or spaced.

Word Stress in Compound Nouns
05:52

In North American English, we have a tendency of putting stress on the second syllable in -teen numbers when they are the last word in the phrase.  With numbers such as 20, 30, 40, we normally stress the first syllable.

Word Stress in Numbers
11:19

When it comes to two-syllable, noun-verb, and two-word verb pairings, it could be confusing which syllables to stress.  This episode is going to be very important for you because you'll understand the different between the noun conduct and the verb conduct.

Word Stress in Two-Syllable Verbs & Nouns
16:13

Here's a great exercise to test yourself on everything you've learned in this 5-video segment. In the video, and in the available resources, you're going to have Case 1 and 2 which you're going to have to recite out loud and emphasize the different stress patterns in both numbers and words. Remember, if you would like to be graded, make sure you email me the task!

Pronunciation Log: Stress in Nouns, Verbs, and Numbers
04:27
+ Stress in words with Suffixes
2 lectures 26:01

What we're going to go over in this two-video series are stress in words with common suffixes, as well as academic, scientific and technical terms.

Stress in words with Suffixes
11:20
Rules & Practice: Rhythm in Suffixes Beginning with -i, & more
14:41
+ Rhythm in Phrases and Sentences
5 lectures 56:42

Welcome to the five-part video series where we'll finally be getting into words vs. phrases and helping your rhythm within phrases.

Rhythm in Phrases and Sentences
14:18

In this video, we go over the content/focus words: nouns, main verbs, adjectives, adverbs, interjections, negatives, etc.  We need to understand what words are stressed within a sentence and which words aren't.

Stressed Words in Sentences
09:30

In this video, you're going to learn that these types of parts of speech are generally unstressed and labeled as "structure" words.

Unstressed Words in Sentences
06:45

In this log episode, you're going to learn how unstressed words are often reduced, meaning some sounds are shortened or omitted.  Also, how to use them in everyday speech and reducing them through contractions.

Reducing Structure Words
18:48

The midcourse evaluation is finally here! If you've gone through both phases before and have reached the end to this, thank you SO MUCH for the support, and now it's time to assess your overall performance up to this point.

Midcourse Evaluation
07:21