Learn English | Learning English with FRIENDS! | English Lesson—FRIENDS Christmas episode | Part 1

Learn English | Learning English with FRIENDS! | English Lesson—FRIENDS Christmas episode | Part 1

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It's, my favorite, time of year, Christmastime. I love, the festive, feeling I mean look at this a Christmas tree lights ornaments yes. Please today. We're going to celebrate the Christmas season by taking a friend's episode from, Christmastime and using. It to learn English, actually we're going to take this episode, and take little bits from it for the next three Rachel's, English videos, all December. We, are learning English with this episode, what's, fun about this episode is in it Rachel quits her job so we're also going to be seeing some words, some phrases, used to describe your job quitting, your job looking, for a new job. Here's. The scene we'll study today Rachel. Remind. Me to review with you which pot is decaf and, which is regular. You. Know what I am, a terrible, waitress do, you know why I'm a terrible waitress because, I, don't care I, don't care I don't care which pot is regular, in which pot is decaf, I don't care where the tray spot is I just don't care this is not what I want to do. So. I don't think I should do it anymore. Let. Me give you my weeks notice what, Gunther. I quit. It's. Just mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee and, now with the analysis. Rachel. Rachel. Rachel, Rachel. First. Syllable stress and the pitch goes up. Rachel. And the. Pitch goes up because he's trying to get her attention, it's like saying Rachel, do you hear me pitch goes up Rachel. Rachel. Rachel. Rachel. Yeah. Then. She does a really breathy. Response yeah, yeah. Up-down. Shape, the. Breath enos just, sort of shows exasperation. And that she's kind of over it she's. Kind of over this job. Yeah. Remind. Me to review with you which pot is decaf and which is regular and then, this next lot group is pretty long what, do you hear as the most stressed. Syllables. Remind. Me to review with you which part decaf in which is regular remind. Me to review with you which pot is decaf and which is regular remind. Me to review with you which pot is decaf and which is regular it's, longer so there are a few, I'm hearing, remind. The. Stress syllable of that first word the verb remind. Me to review. With you, review. Some, on that verb as well, which. Pot is decaf and. Which. Pot is regular. So. The. Two verbs, and then. The. Difference. Between coffees. Decaf. And regular and we, do have a few reductions, we actually, have a dropped D here, in the stressed word in the stressed syllable, it's. Not uncommon, to drop a D between two constants, especially, when the first one wasn't n like this so. It's remind, me remind me, and this is a pretty, common two-word, phrase, remind, me to do this remind. Me to call mom remind. Me to pick. Up the dry-cleaning remind. Me remind. Me. I diphthong. N and then. Write into the M with no D remind, me remind. Me remind me remind me, now, the word 2 is not reduced, and that's not, very natural. It's. Pronounced, with the true T and the vowel, remind. Me to review with you and, when. I was trying to think about why he would do this fully, pronounced, it is still unstressed, so the stress is right but, by not reducing, that word it sounds a little bit more formal, and this, character, is supposed, to be a little bit odd and so, by not doing a reduction that's one way to. Develop that character but. It is still unstressed. Remind. Me to, review. Me. Too me, to wrap me to these, three syllables all flatter, in pitch compared, to the up-down, shape of, the, stressed syllables, mine and view. Remind. Me to review. To review, remind, me to review with you which pot is decaf in which is regular review. With you which pot is decaf. Then, these, five. Words all a little bit lower in pitch, less. Of the up-down, shape of, stress. Review. With you which pot is decaf review. With you which pot is decaf review. With you which pot is decaf the two words pot, and is, are. Linked. Which. Pot is which pot is with, the flap T and that's really common when one word ends in a, tea a vowel, or diphthong and T and the next word begins with a vowel or diphthong, very. Common to link with a flap tea pot, is pot is pot is pot. Is decaf. Pot. Is decaf pot. Is decaf pot. Is decaf decaf. Is short for decaffeinated, decaffeinated. Coffee, so. In the whole word. Caffeinated. Its. CAF, that, stressed, but when we shorten it for, some reason the stress changes. And it's decaf, it's not decaf, but, it's decaf. So the stress changes, now we have first, syllable, stress also the, vowel changes, it's, the e vowel. In the word, decaffeinated, it's, a schwa the. Caffeinated. But. We can't ever have a schwa, in a stressed syllable and, so. The vowel changes decaf. Decaf. Decaf. Decaf. The. Which is regular, decaf. And which is regular, so in the word and the, D is dropped, that. Reduction happens, almost. Every, single time you'll hear this word sometimes. The vowel reduces, he doesn't, but he does drop the D decaf.

In Which one is regular. Decaf. In which is regular, decaf. In which is regular, decaf. In which is regular decaf. In which is regular. Regular. And his pitch does go up a little bit at the end that's, not super, common for statements, but it does sometimes happen, here. He might be doing it to soften, what, he's saying you. Know he's basically, saying, you. Messed up and I need to teach you how to do this it, could also be used to say in a way I can't believe that you don't know the difference why, would I have to teach you this which is regular. Which. Is regular which. Is regular which. Is regular. Fine. Okay. Okay, the, second syllable stressed, there it's a little bit harder to hear because the audience is laughing but okay. K, is the one with the up-down shape okay. Okay. Fine, fine fine. A, little flatter. Fine. Shows, a little bit of exasperation, okay. Fine. Fine. Gunther. Gunther. And it, goes up in pitch first, syllable stress, Gunther. She. Goes up in pitch because she's not done talking she, has, something to say and we. All know it's important, so let's hear what she has to say Gunther. Gunther. Gunther. You know what you know what what's the stress there you. Know what. You, know what you, know what you. Know what dah, dah dah no, and what are both longer, and the, word you is said very quickly it's actually reduced it's not you it's yeah yeah you. Know what. And everything. Links together really smoothly you know what and that, phrase. Ends with a stop T there's not a, release, of air you. Know what you. Know what you. Know what I am, a terrible, waitress in, this next sentence, what, are the stressed syllables, I, am. A terrible, waitress I, am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible. Waitress. So, I and tare the most, stressed. AM. And, a lower. In pitch flatter, everything. Links together smoothly, I am. A tear, I am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible, waitress actually. I take that back I and, am don't link together really, there's a little lift there I am, a terrible, waitress and, by, separating, those it brings a little, bit more, stress, to it I am. A, terrible waitress so by separating it off it, makes, it even more clear brings, even, more prominence. To, her. What, she is saying about herself I am, a, terrible waitress I, am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible, waitress I am. A terrible, waitress Emma. Emma Emma lower. In pitch flatter, terrible. Lots, of stress there there's a true tea and she. Gives it a little bit extra, air to, bring even more stress whenever we exaggerate. A beginning, consonant, it brings more stress to that word I am. A terrible, I am. A terrible, I am. A terrible. I am a terrible, terrible, three, syllable word with first syllable, stress. Terrible. Terrible. Terrible. Waitress, waitress. Waitress. Two. Syllable, word first syllable, stress do, you notice anything about the tea listen. To just this word. Waitress. Waitress. Waitress. It. Actually, sounds like a CH. Waitress. Waitress, waitress. Waitress. Waitress. Do. You know why I am, a terrible waitress okay. And in the next sentence, what's our stress what. Are our most stressed, syllables, do. You know why I am, a terrible waitress do. You know why I am, a terrible waitress do. You know why I am, a terrible waitress do. You know why, lots. Of stress on why and again, stress on tare terrible. And a, little bit on waitress. Waitress. So. These first three words flatter, and pitch less. Important, that energy, leads, up, to that peak and why do. You know why do. You know why do. You know why I am, a terrible waitress do. You know why I am a terrible actually, I wrote, this with a contraction, but I don't here that is I am I hear that as two syllables I am, I am. A I am a I am ax but, they all link together really, smoothly I am, a I am ax they're all unstressed. Flattering, pitch not I am, aa, that. Would be all three stress but it's I am ax I am a i'ma. I'm a terrible waitress I, am a terrible, and. Then. We get a big up-down, shape lots, of stress, after those three flatter words with, the.

Stress. Word the, adjective, terrible. Terrible. Terrible. Terrible. Waitress because, I, don't care what, are our most stressed, syllables, in this next phrase. Because. I don't care because. I, don't care because. I, don't care because, I, don't. Because. I don't. Care. I and, care are the most stress, but, all of these words are clearly pronounced, because, can. Be reduced, it's not she. Actually puts a quick eval, so, if you look it up in the dictionary this, would be an it, or maybe a schwa but. Sometimes, when, people are being extra, clear, or even, just out of habit these, little unstressed, syllables, that have the, letter e in them can be pronounced, with the e vowel bpp, because, because. Because. Because. Because. Because. Second. Syllable stress. K. As. In butter Z cuz cuz, and there, is some up-down shape to that too because. Because. Because. Because. Because. I. Don't care how, is the word don't pronounced. I don't. Care I don't, care I, don't, care I'm actually gonna put an up-down, shape of, stress on that - I really, think she's stressing each one of these words for emphasis I don't. Care. I don't care I, don't care all of those to me feel long and with a little bit of that up-down shape I, don't. Care I don't, care I, don't, care I'm hearing, a really subtle stop to you there I don't care I don't care and that tiny lift. Signifies. The T the stop T okay. Now we get I don't care two more times, let's listen to the pronunciation I, don't. Care I don't, care I. Don't care I don't, care I, don't care I, don't care, there. I is less stressed, and it's more, smoothly connected, as one thought instead of each word, being stressed. Stress. On don't and more stress on care I don't care that I'd die I don't. Care I don't, care I, don't, care I, don't care and again, a very, subtle quick, lift, here signifying, the stop T it's definitely, not I, don't, care but. It's I don't care I don't, care I, don't. Care I, don't, care I don't, care I don't care which pot is regular I don't care which pot is regular, I don't, care, again stress on that word I don't care, which pot is, regular. And again. There was that subtle, lift. That. Signifies, that stop, T it's, not completely, dropped that would be I don't care I don't care, don't care, we. Do drop that T sometimes especially, if the next word begins with a vowel or a diphthong, but when it's a consonant, it's much more common, to, make a quick stop T I don't care I don't care which pot is regular, I don't. Care which pot is regular I don't, care which pot is regular I don't, care which pot is regular, in which pot is decaf I, don't care which pot is pot. Is pot is do, you notice just like the other character, she is linking, those two words with a flap tea pot, is pot is which, pot is regular, and then, she really stretches, which doesn't, she which.

Pot Is regular and which pot is decaf, which. Pot is regular and which pot is decaf which. Pot is regular and which pot is decaf which. Pot is regular and which pot is decaf does, she connect these two words with a flap T again listen. Which. Pot is decaf which. Pot is decaf which. Pot is decaf yes. She does that's a flap T connecting, pot is pot is pot is which. Pot is decaf which. Pot is decaf which. Pot is decaf the, word and, she, does do a full, reduction so she reduces. The D and the vowel in, in. And and and I say, to my students it can sound like this word in said. Very quickly regular. And regular, and which how. Much pot is regular in which pot is decaf which, pot is regular in which pot is decaf which. Pot is regular, in which pot is decaf you know this, is the third time now that we're seeing, and hearing the word pot and I want to point out it's the, letter O and that causes some, people to round their lips and sort of shut it down but. It's more open it's, the AH as, in father vowel, pot hot. Ah. Pot. Pot. Which. Pot is which. Pot is which. Pot is decaf. Decaf, a little bit of stress on, that. Stressed, syllable, D decaf. Decaf. Decaf. Decaf. I don't care where the tray spot is I don't care and another, break here I don't. Care she does a little lift and again there's a stop T there I don't. Care. Most, of the stress on care I don't. Care I, don't, care I, don't, care where the tray spotted, where, the where the where the flatter, lower, in pitch unstressed. Then we have tray. Spot. Is and, she. Connects, spot. And is with a flap T ending. T coming, after a vowel or diphthong followed. By a vowel or diphthong, linking. That with a flap T where. The tray spotted, where. The tray spotted, where. The tray spotted, now, what is tray, spot. This. Is not a very common. Phrase common, thing I I guess, that what she's referencing is, probably something that came up earlier in the episode that, the, tray that she's supposed to take, drinks. Out on has a particular spot, and she was not putting it in its particular, spot, where. The tray spotted, where. The tray spotted. Where. The tray spotted, also, just, like pot we, have the letter O but it's the OO as, in father, vowel, tray. Spotted, tray. Spotted, tray. Spot, is I just don't care this is not what I want to do then. She says two more phrases but, she links them all together into one thought, group, every. Word smoothly, connects, to the next word I just. Don't care this is not what I want to do I just, don't care this is not what I want to do I just. Don't care this is not what I want to do I just, don't, care. This is not. A little bit of stress they're not, what I wanna, do, so. Care and do get a lot of stress notice. The word not again, the. Letter O it's the AH as, in father vowel, I just. Don't care this is not what I want to do I just. Don't care this is not what I want to do I just, don't care this is not what I want to do let's. Look at the first part. Of this thought group I just don't care. The. Pitch the melody everything, is rising, the energy rising. Up towards that peak of stress on care I just. Don't care, again. A stop T there now. The T ingest, is actually totally dropped and this, is really common with this word and any word that ends in an S C cluster or a T, cluster, of any kind when, the next word begins with a consonant we. Usually drop the T very. Common to drop the T between consonants. And just link the two words together, I just. Don't, just. Don't write from the s into the D I just. Don't care I just don't care I just don't care this is not what I want to do this. Is lower, in pitch this is not this, is not said, more quickly and again. They link together just, like every, word in this thought group this is this is this, is not this. Is not this. Is not this. Is not this, is not with, a stop, T now, why is this a stop T pot, and spot, those, words linked in with a flap T that's. Because the next word began, with a vowel or diphthong here, the next word begins with a consonant sound, W. So. That ending T is a stop T this. Is not what I want to do this. Is not what I want to do this. Is not what I want to do this. Is not what I want to do listen. To just the words what I want. To, what. I wanted what, I wanted what. I wanted said, very quickly these are unstressed, flatter and pitch, clear, what. I these. Two words linked together with a flap T what. I what. I want. To that gets reduced, that gets changed, to, wanna. What. I want to what I want to what I want to what.

I Wanted what, I wanted what. I wanted listen. To those four, words together again and then there's gonna be a little break try to repeat, it back so you'll hear it three times and then you try to say it and. Try. To match, exactly, what she's doing there's a lot of simplification. You might want to pronounce more, than she is try not to just, repeat what. I wanted what, I wanted what. I want to do. And then, all of that links, into the next word the stressed, word do, with. That longer, length and that up-down, shape, doo. Doo. Doo. So. I don't think I should do it anymore. Okay, in this next sentence. What. Do you hear as the peak of stress for the whole sentence, so. I don't think I should do it anymore. So, I don't think I should do it anymore so I, don't think I should do it anymore so, I don't a, little, bit of stress there so, I don't, but. Then even more stress on so I don't think I should do. It anymore. Definitely. The peak of stress is due and all of the words lead up to that and then, all of the words after that kind of fall off fall. Away from that peak of energy that peak of volume that peak of stress, so. I don't think I should do it anymore. So, I don't think I should do it anymore so. I don't think I should do it anymore. So I don't think so I don't think up. Again. I would. Write that as a really. Light quick, stop, T so, and I, said. Really. Quickly not. That clear I don't think I hear an O. Diphthong. And so. So. I don't think so, I don't think so, i don't think it's more just like so so so, I don't so I don't so I don't I guess, it would right that is the schwa so, so so, I don't so I don't so I don't linking. Together really smoothly really. Quickly so. I don't think so. So I don't think these first two words unstressed. Then. We have the think I should. Let's. Listen to just those three words I think. I should I think I should I think, I should think I think I should think I should think I should a little. Bit more length, on think think I should think I should think I should linking. Together really. Smoothly. The. Word should, is. Like. Just an SH and a schwa, the next word begins with the D and so these really. Combine. Wouldn't, make the D twice single. D sound and, it. Really goes with the stressed. Feeling, so you could almost just think of the, D. And should as being dropped, should, do should, do should do I think, I should do it anymore I, think, I should do it anymore I think, I should do it anymore. Should, do it anymore, what. Do you think we're gonna here with this T when we study it it's. The end of a word the sound before is a vowel and the next, word begins with, a vowel I should. Do it anymore I should, do it anymore I should, do it anymore do. It anymore did, you guess the flap T you were right it any it any added a data the. Tongue just flaps, against the roof of the mouth so, we have a lot. Of stress on do some, stress on don't some, stress on think and then the other words are said really, quickly, we, have some reductions, this contrast, is really important, in American English it's, one of the characteristics. That makes it sound American do. It anymore, do, it anymore. Do, it anymore. When. You give you my weeks notice, okay. In this next sentence, would the most stress, words, when. It give you my weeks notice when. It give you my weeks notice when. It give you my weeks notice I'm, gonna give. You. My, weeks. Notice. So, basically she's saying she. Quits and she'll, work one more week, when. You give you my weeks notice when. I give you my weeks notice when. I give you my weeks notice okay. Before the first stressed, word give. What. Do we have when. When. I am, going, to becomes. I'm, gonna I'm. Gonna I actually, did, another video on this about how extreme. This reduction is we lose the eye we. Lose the G so, this did become this.

Is Common. To be reduced, to gonna going. To becomes gonna, but. Sometimes. When the. Contraction, I am comes before we, actually replace. The beginning G with the M so it's just Mona I'm gonna I'm gonna I'm gonna, when. You when, you when it give you my weeks notice I'm, gonna give I'm gonna give I'm gonna give I. Am. Going. To those. Are five syllables, and they, get reduced to two I'm, gonna. When. You give when you give when you give I would write that in IPA with the M consonant. As. In butter and then the end in the schwa I'm gonna I'm, gonna I'm gonna give when. You give you when, you give you when, you give you my weeks notice I'm, gonna give, you my U and my lower, in pitch unstressed. And then, weeks. Notice, stress. Some weeks and notice, falls. Off and pitch from that weeks notice. When. It give you my weeks notice when. It give you my weeks notice when. It give you my weeks notice the. T in notice. Is a flap T because it comes between two vowels, and it does not start a stressed syllable, weeks. Notice weeks. Notice, weeks. Notice I. Okay. So I've just listened, to him saying this about a thousand, times to. Try to determine if I thought I heard, a little escape, of air before the w what I think. I do hear a really really light one that's, not very common anymore it's something my, mom does, and, my friend said her mom does it we, love our moms they're in their 70s and. It's. Not really that current, to speak that way anymore so, by making, that little escape of air is, again. Making him just a little bit different like when he didn't reduce to before, and is maybe part of his character maybe, this guy in actual conversational. English would be making just a pure W, sound what what, but. Instead it's what what, ah and. The, vowel is closer, to the AH as, in father vowel, whereas, I think it's more common to make it the UH as, in butter vowel, both are acceptable pronunciations. But the difference is what, versus. What. Uh. What, what. What. What. And he, does a little light, release, of a true T, again. Not the, most common way to pronounce that T it would be more common to make that a stop what what, what. What. What. Gunther, I quit okay. What is, our stress of this sentence, Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit. Gunther. I quit, Gunn, the stressed syllable, of his name Gunther. I quit. And then. The. Verb so, the two middle syllables, less stressed lower, in pitch. Gunther. I quit. Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit and she, does do a true, tea release, here making, that word even, more, clear making. It an even stronger statement. Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit Gunther. I quit. This. Mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee, okay, then Chandler, with his asides. So. Funny.

What's The stress here it's under his breath it's a little bit less clear but we can still hear the contrast, between stressed, and unstressed, does. This mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee does. This mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee does. This mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee does, this mean a little bit of stress on me does this mean, we're. Gonna have to start paying for. Coffee. Mean. Pay and cawww we, have some reductions, let's look at the first two words does, this. So. The word does would. Be written in IPA fully. Pronounced, d as, in butter z, and the, word this. Voiced. Th, isn't. Sit and s does, this. But. What, he did here is something that you'll hear in conversational, English does this mean does this mean we. Drop the first sounds, of does we take the Z and we replace, the th this. This. This, mean does this mean this mean smoothly. Linked, together this. Is me this, is me this. Mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee we're gonna have to start we're gonna have to start then, we have a bunch of words that are lower in pitch unstressed. Compared, to pay we're. Gonna going. To is reduced, gonna. Gonna. Have to start gonna have to start we're. Gonna have to start we're gonna have to start, gonna have to start have to have to have to have to so. This is being pronounced, H ah. F. The. V sound gets turned to an F because of the next sound to being a true T when, these two words go together that happens a lot. True. T, but then schwa. Have. To have to have to have to we're, gonna have to start we're gonna have to start we're. Gonna have to start we're gonna have to start we're gonna have to start and then stress on pay we're. Gonna have to start paying we're. Gonna have to start paying we're, gonna have to start paying we're, gonna have to start paying for coffee paying, for coffee and then, we have one final reduction, the word for pronounced. Fer such, a common reduction for, paying. For. Coffee. Paying. For coffee paying. For coffee paying. For coffee and it goes up in pitch because it's a yes/no question. Even. Though he's not expecting, an answer it's just a joke, paying. For coffee paying. For coffee paying. For coffee, Rachel, quits, her job let's. Listen to this whole conversation one, more time Rachel. Remind. Me to review with you which pot is decaf and, which is regular. Okay. You, know what I am, a terrible, waitress do, you know why I am, a terrible waitress because I, don't care I don't, care I don't care which pot is regular in which pot is decaf I, don't care where the trace spot is I just don't care this is not what I want to do. So. I don't think I should do it anymore. When. You give you my weeks notice what. Günther, I quit. Does. This mean we're gonna have to start paying for coffee if. You love learning, English with TV we do have a whole playlist for that check it out and if, you love this kind of full pronunciation. Analysis, I do a lot of it in my Academy my. Academy is where I help students train and really, reach their accent, their pronunciation. Goals its Rachel's, English Academy there's, a 30-day money-back, guarantee, so don't be afraid to try it also don't, forget to subscribe to my youtube channel I make a new video every, Tuesday that's. It guys and thanks, so much for using Rachel's, English.

2019-12-18 14:49

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Comments:

You're great teacher, THANK you, Mam

Very hard! I will also become like you, Become the master of english, Will keep trying, Show the American english language,

I think I’ve watched every single episode of Friends! A lot of my students love learning with it too. It shows good conversational English! I love that you did a lesson on it!

Thanks for watching! :)

I really like your lessons thank you so much my teacher

You're welcome Taher!

NICE.

Thanks for watching!

Best place to learn English grammar. Click the link below to SUBSCRIBE this channel. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCf3i3U53pqKkMakCnuh7XYA?sub_confirmation=1

I am going to = ima

Good

Thank you teacher, i love your chanel very much, i learn english every day

You're welcome Maria!

Hi Rachel. I think friends series represents the clearest accent of the Americans. I can spend hours watching this series without getting bored. I like your analysis of the conversation.

Thanks a lot Nawar!

Hello Rachel! Thanks a lot for the lesson! To learn English with on the TV show Friends thanks to your explanations, it is so cool! There are good people and natural conversations there. I get a new understanding of the speech step by step up:)

Awesome! Thanks for watching Sergei!

Rachel, what's your opinion on the YT Chanel: The accents way. Thank you

Thank you! You did it!

I'm paris tank you Rachel's english teacher

Thank you for teaching me

You're welcome!

As always, excellent!

Thanks Fabio!

Two thumbs up !

Thanks for watching Junior!

It was useful! Thanks from Siberia!

My pleasure!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O7m8Kk-iL7k&t=53s

Friends is one of my favs

Frends is an epic TV show.. I remember Gunther had a crush on Rachel..

"I'm going to" becomes "monna". Truly mind-blowing.

Excellent, hello from Needham

Thanks Ivan!

I like this video lesson. I want to study more and more video lessons. Pls provide it on your academy.

Thanks for watching Tsutomu!

Hi, Raquel. I think you're one of the best teacher.

Thanks a lot! :)

Hi Rachel glad to see you again As always your videos are very important and helpful to us that we are learning English Thanks a lot and have a lovely Wednesday my dear teacher

You're very much welcome Aparecido!

I am sorry. You analyzing too much, too many repeat.Could you shorten your analyzing ?Many thanks for your teaching. Happy Holiday.

Thanks)

OMG 3 video about friends

Thanks a lot for watching!

As usual, an excellent lesson from you. Thanks!

Great class though I prefer real situations, even this scene seems really real, I prefer you acting in your real life. Walking around and talking to people on the streets. But I'll keep watching your online classes, I love all of them. They improve my speech.

Thanks a lot for watching Fabricio!

Great Video. I hope you enjoy a wonderful Christmas Season ! Thanks as always Rachel .

You're welcome Senda!

I really like your lessons thank you so much my teacher.

You're welcome Gelal!

I think the hard part of it, its "I'm going to give you my weeks notice" We need to practice

I love your chanel I'm looking forward the next video already , this kind of lesson really helps us, I love the way you teach us how link words....Greetings from Colombia

Thanks a lot for watching Andres!

English is great. I really like it even though I’m not good! Thank you so much!

My pleasure Nguyen!

Thank you so much ....you're the best rachel

You're welcome Wagdy!

Thank you my teacher for your effort. But as a beginner i can't inderstand fast English

Christmas time is also my favourite time of year ♥️ Thanks

Thank you for your efforts. Learner come from China. Wish my best wishes.

Hi , Rachel, thanks a lot again for these great analysis and you’re totally awesome

I'm very happy to learn English with an excellent teacher.

thank you.

Thank you so much ,as usual you are the best teacher ever ever

Great video, interesting analysis !

Excellent video class. Thanks a lot, probably the best teacher in California

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