Again we discuss malapropisms, homonyms, and again we laugh together from the English language and with the English speakers. As usual, Monday is the first working day and the first smiling day!
Do you know anything about the buying and selling business? Today we’ll discover new information thanks to Mike Franklin. We’ll visit the shops and learn different tips that help the supermarkets in their sales field.
What do you prefer: going to the supermarket or the market? Let’s compare.
Soup her mark it pries his are moor ex pen sieve than sum other play sis wee no.
Yes. We no ewe can get bred, sere reels, oh ranges and others tough cheep her.
And the nash on all stores are cons earned knead ding to com Pete. It is a bit sir prize sing.
- Soup – you know this liquid dish: it’s a mixture of boiled water with meat or fish, or (almost vegetarian) vegetables.
- Mark – either a dot or trace on the paper made with pen or pencil, or the verb that’s used to describe the process of putting marks on the paper.
- Pries (to Pry) – be curious about someone’s else affairs.
- Sieve – separate out, distinguish one from another.
- Sis – used as short for of sister.
- Wee – little, small, tiny.
- Ewe – female sheep.
- Bred (past of Breed) – to give birth to someone.
- Sere – dry.
- Reel – wind onto (wind off) a reel.
- Range – frequent, live in, be native to.
- Tough – hard to bear
- Cheep – make a shrill noise like a young chicken.
- Cons (to con) – persuade someone to do something by lying to them.
- Earned (past of Earn) – obtain money in exchange for your service or labor.
- Knead – work into a mass by pressing, usually with the hands; operate upon in massage.
- Ding – cause to sound or ring.
- Com – with.
- Prize – move or force to get something open.
- Sing – make a small, shrill sound.
What can you say now? Have you listened to your speech while pronouncing these sentences?
Is this a brother talking to his sis or do they talk about prices? Do they need to sing and ring with Pete?