British and American English/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about British and American English.
See also changes related to British and American English, or pages that link to British and American English or to this page or whose text contains "British and American English".

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  • American English [r]: Any of the spoken and written variants of the English language originating in the United States of America; widely used around the world. [e]
  • Australia [r]: Continent in the Southern Hemisphere and the federal parliamentary nation that occupies it. [e]
  • British English [r]: Any of the spoken and written variants of the English language originating in the United Kingdom; widely used around the world, especially in current and former countries of the Commonwealth of Nations. [e]
  • Dialect [r]: Regional or social variety of a language distinguished by pronunciation, grammar, or vocabulary, especially a variety of speech differing from the standard literary language or speech pattern of the culture in which it exists. [e]
  • Diarrhea [r]: Abnormal frequency and liquidity of faecal discharges. [e]
  • English language [r]: A West Germanic language widely spoken in the United Kingdom, its territories and dependencies, Commonwealth countries and former colonial outposts of the British Empire; has developed the status of a global language. [e]
  • English spellings [r]: Lists of English words showing pronunciation, and articles about letters. [e]
  • French language [r]: A Romance language spoken in northwestern Europe (mainly in France, Belgium, Switzerland), in Canada and in many other countries. [e]
  • Idaho [r]: 43rd state of the USA [e]
  • International Phonetic Alphabet [r]: System of phonetic notation based on the Latin alphabet, devised by the International Phonetic Association as a standardized representation of the sounds of spoken language. [e]
  • Kampala [r]: The capital city of Uganda. [e]
  • Orthography [r]: Art or study of correct spelling and grammar according to established usage. [e]
  • R (letter) [r]: The 18th letter of the English alphabet. [e]
  • Received Pronunciation [r]: British English accent that developed in educational institutions in the nineteenth century and is associated with the wealthy and powerful in the United Kingdom, rather than a geographic region, and which few British people actually use; 'refined' RP, even rarer, is colloquially referred to as 'posh'. [e]
  • San Francisco [r]: The fourth-largest city in California, and the center of the Bay Area. [e]
  • Schwa [r]: Mid-central neutral vowel, typically occurring in unstressed syllables and, in some systems of phonetic transcription, a stressed mid-central vowel. [e]
  • Spelling pronunciation [r]: Pronunciation of a word that differs from the historically established one, arising on the basis of the word's spelling. [e]