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  1. In some dialects, however, word-final /n/ without a following consonant is pronounced as a velar nasal [ŋ] (like the -ng of English long), and may produce vowel nasalization. In these dialects, words such as pan ('bread') and bien ('well') may sound like pang and byeng to English-speakers.

  2. The Survey of English Dialects was undertaken between 1950 and 1961 under the direction of Professor Harold Orton of the English department of the University of Leeds. It aimed to collect the full range of speech in England and Wales before local differences were to disappear. [1]

  3. www.wordswithoutborders.org › article › _favoriteswww.wordswithoutborders.org

    Words without Borders opens doors to international exchange through translation, publication, and promotion of the best international literature.

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