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Register Vs Style - Sociolinguistics (Lecture 59)
 
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Register Vs Style Sociolinguistics
Style and Registers in Language
 
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This video explains about the 'styles and Registers' in any language.
Views: 1030 Resourceful
Language Registers Summary
 
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Views: 16208 M
What is Register?(linguistics)
 
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Ali iqtadar Dara
Views: 1834 SM moohid info
Register and Style
 
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This video is about My First Project
Views: 2869 Diego Gómez
A' Level English Language: Genre, Register, Audience, Subject, Purpose
 
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Buy my revision guides in paperback on Amazon*: Mr Bruff’s Guide to GCSE English Language https://amzn.to/2GvPrTV Mr Bruff’s Guide to GCSE English Literature https://amzn.to/2POt3V7 AQA English Language Paper 1 Practice Papers https://amzn.to/2XJR4lD Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Macbeth’ https://amzn.to/2GxYO5p Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘An Inspector Calls’ https://amzn.to/2GxXJKT Power and Conflict poetry guide (ebook) https://bit.ly/2PS8bw6 Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Romeo and Juliet’ https://amzn.to/2GvL0s5 Mr Bruff’s Guide to Grammar: https://amzn.to/2GJCBSj Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Jekyll and Hyde’: https://amzn.to/2SYOFQA Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘The Sign of Four’: https://amzn.to/2Sbs1EN Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Much Ado About Nothing’: https://amzn.to/2T6s98L Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Great Expectations’: https://amzn.to/2S6OuCY Mr Bruff’s Guide to A’ Level English Literature: https://amzn.to/2T23cef Mr Bruff’s Guide to A’ Level English Language (ebook): https://bit.ly/2LwTuhO Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Animal Farm’: https://amzn.to/2GshZh0 Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘The Tempest’ https://amzn.to/2ScmQ7t Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Othello’: https://amzn.to/2QH9fbK Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night Time: https://amzn.to/2ScMzfY Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘The Great Gatsby’ https://amzn.to/2QEHEaU Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Frankenstein’ https://amzn.to/2Gsj7Bg Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Jane Eyre’ https://amzn.to/2Sah46d Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘The History Boys’ https://amzn.to/2RaSIvX Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Spies’ https://amzn.to/2R9f4ho Mr Bruff’s Guide to ‘Pride and Prejudice’ (ebook) https://bit.ly/2A9SWdc *Some of these links are affiliate links, which give me a small commission that helps to support this Youtube channel. The cost remains the same to you, but if you don’t want to use the affiliate link you can simply search for the products yourself on Amazon. More info on Tuitionkit: https://youtu.be/7ecjBwV6Ydg
Views: 15622 mrbruff
Adventures in English: Language Registers lesson
 
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This video teaches students about different language registers they should use depending on the topic, audience, location, and purpose.
Views: 13373 Mangrum Class Videos
Style, Tone, Register: Sprachstil analysieren | Englisch | Texte schreiben und analysieren
 
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Das komplette Video findest du auf http://bit.ly/1qxhOiI Wenn du bei der Textanalyse auf der stilistischen Ebene noch Schwierigkeiten hast, schafft dieses Video Abhilfe. Du lernst die Gesichtspunkte style, tone und register kennen und lernst rhetorische Mittel kennen. Off we go! Dieses Englisch-Video zum Thema Analysing fictional texts gehört zum Themengebiet "Texte schreiben und analysieren".
Views: 14228 Nachhilfe Englisch
Language register - Frozen
 
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😜😜
Views: 1548 Eysee
How a Register is Different from a Dialect - Sociolinguistics (Lecture 53)
 
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How a Register is Different from a Dialect? Sociolinguistics
Intimate Language Register
 
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-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 640 Rose Jean
Editing for register and tone
 
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This video lecture is part of the material in a MOOC (massive open online course) on academic writing offered by Lund University. You can find the course "Writing in English at University" at www.coursera.org/lunduniversity The course is offered for free and anybody can register.
VCE English Language - What is a Register!?
 
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In this lecture, I look at the definition of a register. If you really liked this lecture, then please visit my online interactive course in which I give you access to 50 lectures, notes and much more! Use this special link here to get 25% OFF the entire course (I normally charge $47) - https://www.udemy.com/vce-english-language-course/?couponCode=GET25OFF
Views: 6108 Dmitri Dalla-Riva
Example of Register
 
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Sociolinguistics assignment
Views: 1642 Gita Rosita Sari
CAES sociolinguistic video-Language variation according to register, context and style.
 
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This video is used for self-learners who are studying in senior secondary school in mainland China. The video is designed to give out clear explanation of the three important definitions (register, context and style) in three respective parts. Different forms of explanations include pictures and video both downloaded from the internet and produced by our own team. What’s more, simple tasks have been given, in order to interact with the learners.
Views: 1938 Emily WU
SOCIOLINGUISTICS- Language Register
 
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This video is made to accomplish mid-test of Sociolinguistics and ELT Media Class. The example of Frozen Language is taken from estreeter711 The example of Intimate Language is taken from The Skin Deep
Views: 2851 Nailis Sa'adah
language register
 
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para sa oral com.
Views: 2000 johnphilip de ocampo
Language Register
 
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Views: 273 Sheelah Galan
Exam Skills: 4 tips about using context and register
 
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The appropriate choice of language, intonation, gesture and body language is vital in everyday communication. It's important to think about who, when and where you are talking to someone. Watch this video to see our four top tips to help you use context and register when speaking English - then afterwards visit our website and test your understanding in our quiz. http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/english-you-need/unit-7/session-1 (Photos: Getty) Transcript Rob The appropriate choice of language, intonation, gesture and body language is vital in everyday communication. It's important to think about who, when and where you are talking to someone. So that you can make sure the style of how you are speaking – or register – is appropriate. Here are some things for you to consider. Start by thinking about context – or the situation you're in. Are you at the bank, at work or at home? This will help you decide the appropriate language to use – will it be formal or informal? It's something this student had to think about… Student When I first came to England, to practise my English, I would go and work in a builders' cafe. I would invite customers 'please take a seat', that's how I would say it. My co-workers they were locals, and they found it funny because they thought this is too formal, be more direct because our customers, the builders, most of them, they speak more directly. It made me think about the proper way of saying things in different situations Rob Next, think about how many people you are talking to. Are you talking to a group or to one person? And when you're speaking to someone, who are they – a friend who you know well, your teacher or your boss, or maybe a stranger? The words you use and how you use them will be different. Now think about the topic of the conversation. Are you discussing football results, shopping, or something more serious in the news? The way you talk about the discussion will affect this. And consider your register when you react to something being discussed – choose an appropriate style depending on the subject. Thinking about context and register when you're speaking will help you sound more like a native English speaker and help you in any speaking exam. Good luck!
Views: 17305 BBC Learning English
EAL 101 Intimate Speech Style
 
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-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 6330 Angela Antipuesto
Language Register(Casual Peers)
 
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Group members: Hazel Ann Paragoso Hazel Joy Quintos Patricia Bungar Princess Sarah De luna
Views: 30 Ann Zel
Style-Shifting
 
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Views: 590 Yayuk Eka
What is STYLE-SHIFTING? What does STYLE-SHIFTING mean? STYLE-SHIFTING meaning & explanation
 
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What is STYLE-SHIFTING? What does STYLE-SHIFTING mean? STYLE-SHIFTING meaning - STYLE-SHIFTING definition - STYLE-SHIFTING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Style-shifting is a term in sociolinguistics referring to alternation between styles of speech included in a linguistic repertoire of an individual speaker. As noted by Eckert and Rickford, in sociolinguistic literature terms style and register sometimes have been used interchangeably. Also, various connotations of style are a subject of study in stylistics. Style-shifting is a manifestation of intraspeaker (within-speaker) variation, in contrast with interspeaker (between-speakers) variation. It is a voluntary act which an individual effects in order to respond to or initiate changes in sociolinguistic situation (e.g., interlocutor-related, setting-related, topic-related). William Labov, while conducting sociolinguistic interviews, designated two types of spoken style, casual and formal, and three types of reading style (a reading passage, a word list, and a minimal pair list). Analysing style-shifting Labov postulated that "styles can be arranged along a single dimension, measured by the amount of attention paid to speech" (1972, as quoted in), casual style requiring the least amount of conscious self-monitoring. Such style-shifting is often referred to as responsive (produced in response to normative pressures). In recent developments of stylistic variation analysis scholars such as Allan Bell, Barbara Johnstone, Natalie Schilling-Estes have been focusing on initiative dimension of style-shifting, which occurs when speakers proactively choose among various linguistic resources (e.g. dialectal, archaic or vernacular forms) in order to present themselves in a specific way. In initiative style-shifting speakers actively engage in social practices to construct social meaning.
Views: 3672 The Audiopedia
How to: Number in Register Style
 
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Presented by: Penny Stratton, NEHGS Publishing Director Level: Beginner Learn how numbering is used in Register style publications and how you might apply it to your own.
Views: 1491 AmericanAncestors
Language and style
 
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Views: 35 Lafi Alqahtani
Language Register (Oral Communication Project)
 
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Group 2 Project Submitted by: Junmaeca Fajardo Reynald Donato Mark Lester Delos Santos John Michael Escala Irrashamae De Vera Imee Estrelles Tricia Mae Coladilla Submitted To: Mr. Marvin Palaran
Exam Skills: 6 more about context and register
 
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As we've said before, when speaking English, it's important to think about who and how you communicate with someone. This is what we call context and register. Watch this video to find out six more top tips to to help you think about how and what we say. Then visit our website and test your understanding in our quiz: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/english-you-need/unit-24/session-1 [Images: Getty Images] Transcript Rob As we've said before, when speaking English, it's important to think about who and how you communicate with someone. This is what we call context and register – and we have six more tips to help you think about how and what we say. The sound of your speech is an important consideration when speaking. The way in which your voice rises or falls and the individual words you stress when you talk, can all have an effect on what you're trying to say. The language and style used in written English is different from that used in spoken English. Spoken English can have repetitions, self-corrections, incomplete sentences and interruptions. Writing, on the other hand, won’t have the features of spoken language and is usually more complex and more structured. Think about the message you're trying to convey. This may vary according to the situation you're in. Are you trying to complain or praise someone – are you upset or happy? Are you trying to be polite? The answers to these questions will have an influence on the type of language you use. Before you even say a word, your body language can say a lot. Think about the way you stand or sit and the gestures you give with your hands. Hand movements can also help you explain your words but be sure to use appropriate gestures. Be careful when translating from your own language. It's tempting to say something that you translate directly from your language – but this can cause problems because the meaning may be different. It's best to think about what you're going to say before you say it – maybe test it out on a friend. Finally, when speaking English to someone, consider the cultural differences between your home country and the UK. What is considered acceptable to speak about in one culture may not be acceptable in another. This student from Romania makes a good point… Student I went up to this friendly looking woman at a party and I introduced myself. Then I asked her, 'How much do you earn?' She didn't answer my question but it's OK to ask that question in my country." Rob So remember, a lot of communication is about the way you say something as well as the language and words you use so get this right and you'll be on the way to speaking English naturally. Good luck!
Views: 13815 BBC Learning English
Intro to Historical Linguistics: Languages, Dialects & Registers (lesson 1 of 4)
 
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Learn the basics of language history, language families and how languages change over time. This first lesson introduces languages, dialects and registers, and hints at how languages are related (and unrelated) to one another. This is an updated version of an earlier video with the same title. It covers the following concepts: mutual intelligibility, dialects, registers, idiolects, defining language. Part of a series of linguistics courses for language learners. Visit the site for exercises, examples and explanations: http://www.nativlang.com/linguistics/historical-linguistics-lessons.php music by Kevin MacLeod
Views: 39500 NativLang
Language Registers
 
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5 Language Registers or Levels of Diction
Views: 11434 docraygen
What Is A Register In Literature?
 
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Pupils at several register, little discussion has emerged concerning its application to language, and in particular, literature teaching. Register (sociolinguistics) wikipedia linguistic register stylistic variation thoughtco language style 1692038 url? Q webcache. This is a concept i jul 6, 2006 model for register description suggested that can be interactive with the study of language function in certain literary texts. Registers vary because the language is used for different purposes, may 22, 2013 in sociolinguistics, term register refers to specific lexical and literary found only or mainly literature written an 'elevated' style thus appropriate depends upon audience (who), topic (what), purpose (why) location (where). Register (sociolinguistics) wikipedia. Pay exceedingly close attention to what individual words mean—And especially you think might be may 22, 2012 language register is the level of formality with which speak. Register (discourse) glottopedialanguage registers definition, uses & examples video lesson linguistic register and style. May 5, 2017 in linguistics, one's register is a style or variety of language determined by such factors as social occasion, context, purpose, and audience, also called stylistic variation. Linguistic register stylistic variation thoughtco. One of the most analyzed areas where use language is determined by situation formality scale. You must control the use of in this lesson, you will learn about register, level formality language as determined by context. It is determined by a variety of factors, including social occasion, context keywords diction, register & tone. Register english grammar today cambridge dictionary. Academic writing in english, lund universityacademic universitybbc. Register definition of register in english genres, registers, text types, domain, and styles language style tone register, required skills knowledge concept. The use of these terms by various linguists and literary theorists working under different style tone register, required skills knowledge concept, mode speaking listening, english skills, year 9, nsw all texts that are. The close reading of poetry. Different situations and people call for different registers. Googleusercontent search. Especially in language teaching, the term 'register' often forms a shorthand for formal informal style, although this is an aging definition we use to refer particular varieties or styles of speaking and writing. What is register in linguistics? Keywords diction, register, & tone. There are two types of register in literature, formal and the concept linguistic has been described by trudgill (1983 101) as ethno history), some domain l variety (conversation, feb 21, 2011 section covers differences style registerwhen discussing a word, we refer to use language for arts cultural sciences, centre languages literature can be separated into four categories familiar, informal, features this show lack grammar, spelling, often refers de
Views: 559 Another Question II
Sociolinguistics: Beliefs, Styles, and Register.
 
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Talking sociolinguistics, we help people differentiate between these three topics "Beliefs, Styles, and Registers" which are subjects that distinguish the way we talk, depending on the society.
Views: 415 Dany FLores
How to Use Formal and Informal English - English Speaking and Writing Fluency
 
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In this lesson, you can learn about formal and informal English. You’ll learn how to recognise and use formal and informal styles in your spoken and written English. See the full lesson here: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/formal-informal-english Contents: 1. Three Levels of Language 0:47 2. When to Use Formal, Neutral, or Informal Language 3:07 3. Sentence Structure in Formal and Informal English 6:18 4. Formal and Informal English Vocabulary 9:54 5. Directness in Formal and Informal English 13:58 6. Formal and Informal Written English 18:13 In this lesson you can learn: - The three levels of formality: Formal, Neutral, and Informal English. - When you should use formal, neutral, and informal English. - Sentence structure in formal and informal English. - Formal and informal English vocabulary. - Levels of directness in formal and informal English. - How to use formal and informal English in writing. See more free English lessons on our website: http://oxfordonlineenglish.com/
Views: 288545 Oxford Online English
Intimate Speech Style
 
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Views: 448 Angelo Melgar
Formal English and informal English
 
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Sometimes formal and informal English can seem like two different languages. Sian's here to show you four features of informal English - and some ways you can make these features more formal. For more, visit our website: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/towards-advanced/unit-19/session-1 Transcript: Hi, Sian here for BBC Learning English. In this Masterclass we're going to look at some differences between formal and informal English. Hey, how's it going? Good afternoon, how are you? Sometimes formal and informal can seem like two different languages. In the same way you wouldn't normally wear shorts and a t-shirt to a job interview, if you use language that's too formal or too informal, you can give a bad impression. Let's look at some differences between formal and informal English. Now, I received an email this morning. Have a look at this email - do you think the language is formal or informal - and why? Dear Mrs Brown, I'm writing to find out whether you have any jobs in your company this summer. At the mo I'm studying Economics at uni. I have been working part-time in a shop and recently they promoted me to the role of manager. I am enthusiastic. I work hard. I pay attention to detail. Ok, so that email used informal language and it's too informal for this style of letter. We're going to look at four features that make this informal and we're going to change it to make it more formal. Number one: choice of vocabulary. In informal English we use more common words and more phrasal verbs. For example here we have a phrasal verb: find out. It would be better to use a more formal equivalent like enquire. Same with jobs, this is quite informal, so instead let's use vacancies here. Instead we have "I'm writing to enquire whether you have any vacancies." Number two. It's more common in informal language to use abbreviations, contractions, shortened forms of verbs. Let's have a look. So, here we have at the mo, which is short for at the moment. This is OK when you're speaking, but not when you're writing. Here, we can use currently which is even more formal. Same here, uni is short for university, so don't use this short form in a letter. "Currently, I am studying Economics at university." Quite often in formal language we choose passive structures over active. Let's have a look here. The active sentences they promoted me is quite informal - it'd be much better to use a passive form here to make it more formal: I was promoted. So, "Recently I was promoted to the role of manager." This doesn't mean don't use active structures in a formal letter, but have a think about whether a passive one is more appropriate. Finally, in informal English, short, simple sentences are much more common. Whereas in formal English, we use more complex sentence structures. Take a look at this one. Here we have three short, simple sentences and this is fine in informal English, but in formal English it's better to use a complex structure. We can do this by adding relative pronouns or linkers. For example, "I am an enthusiastic person who works hard and pays attention to detail. So, would you kindly visit our website... ah, we're friends, that's too formal. Go to our website bbclearningenglish.com for more information about this and to practise formal and informal English. See you soon - goodbye!
Views: 124029 BBC Learning English
Formal vs Informal Writing: What's the Difference and When to Use Them
 
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http://EzineArticles.com/ Before you start writing any article, one of the first things you need to ask yourself is "Who's my audience?" Answering this question will help you decide if you should use a formal writing style or an informal writing style. Watch this video to discover the difference between the two writing styles.
Views: 233127 EzineArticles
Linguistic Register?
 
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A linguistic discussion of the term "register".
Views: 1422 Jack Todhunter
Genre vs Style
 
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What is the difference between genre and style?
Views: 981 Larry Telkamp
Differentiating Language Styles
 
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Spch 1315
Views: 430 emmykenns
Sociolinguistics and style
 
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Presentation discussing the ideas behind style shifting and what influences our style speech.
Views: 926 nicole starr
Communication Contexts - Casual Speech Style
 
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Group 5 Kimberly Aissa Nicole Hizon Raymond
Views: 3311 Berg
Language Register (Consultative/ Academic Register)
 
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ABM 101-B of STI Rosario ; Oral Communications
Conclusions Regarding Language Registers
 
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Conclusions Regarding Language Registers
Views: 199 M
How to Register and login in " my Kamya life styles"? Telugu tech guys 2018
 
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Views: 812 Telugu Tech guys