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Perception of Castillan/"Spain" Spanish by Latin Americans?

 

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  #11  
Old June 23, 2009, 01:02 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ROBINDESBOIS View Post
Un hilo muy interesante. Hay acentos bastantes diferenciados, el español más puro en cuanto a acento yo diría que es el hablado en el norte de España, notése País Vasco, Navarra y Castilla y León, las demás regiones tienden a tener un ligero acento, pero no tan pronunciado como los catalo-parlantes y no todos, los gallego parlantes y no todos, y los andaluces y otras comunidades del sur como puede ser extremadura. Los acentos de Sur America son varios tambien, yo distingo muy bien el argentino, el mejicano, el colombiano y el ecuatoriano, los demás son similares. La mayor diferencia entre el castellano de España y el español americano es el distinto uso de ciertos vocablos, que a veces nos suenan a chino, pero en general se mantiene una vonversación perfectamente. Y dudo que se doblen las películas a no ser que se trate de un lenguaje de la calle o una jerga específica de un grupo de gente, que ni los oriundos del país lo entienden.
Para nosotros lo difícil sería distinguir a un escocés de uno de Nueva York, por ejemplo
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  #12  
Old June 23, 2009, 01:05 AM
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Bueno creo que no tan difícil, porque son dos acentos muy diferenciados, si me dices uno de New York y otro de New Jersey. Pero el escocés es inconfundible, y el Americano tambien.
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  #13  
Old June 23, 2009, 01:11 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ROBINDESBOIS View Post
Bueno creo que no tan difícil, porque son dos acentos muy diferenciados, si me dices uno de New York y otro de New Jersey. Pero el escocés es inconfundible, y el Americano tambien.
Bueno, estaba poniendo ejemplos, los primeros que me han salido.
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  #14  
Old June 23, 2009, 01:42 PM
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Originally Posted by satchrocks View Post
I've often wondered how "Spain" Spanish (as I like to call it) is perceived by Latin Americans. It seems that, similar to "English" English and "American" English, a different accent has developed in addition to different phrases (the oft-cited dropping of "vosotros" being a noticable difference between the European and Latin American languages, although there are definitely other things that are probably more noticable).

Since these languages have developed allopatrically (in separate geographic areas), what is the Latin American perception of European Spanish?

Por ejemplo:
In the United States, an "English" accent is oftentimes associated with being proper (or, in some cases, even intelligent).
Very often the villains in American films are portayed by oily characters who speak with "Queen's English" accents.
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  #15  
Old July 18, 2009, 03:41 PM
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Originally Posted by bobjenkins View Post
Mis orejas no discernen la differencia entre los dialectos. Todos los hispanohablantes suenan muy parecidos/iguales. Espero comprender la palabra hablada (spoken word) muy pronto
En Inglaterra pensamos que las personas qui hablan castellano tienen un defecto del habla. En inglés dice "a lisp."

Cinco Zapatos = thinko thapatos
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  #16  
Old July 19, 2009, 05:43 AM
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Originally Posted by brute View Post
En Inglaterra pensamos que las personas qui hablan castellano tienen un defecto del habla. En inglés dice "a lisp."

Cinco Zapatos = thinko thapatos
Nadie dice "cinco zapatos" a no ser que le falte un pie
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  #17  
Old July 19, 2009, 12:16 PM
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Originally Posted by irmamar View Post
Nadie dice "cinco zapatos" a no ser que le falte un pie
¿Piensas que yo soy INSECTO?
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  #18  
Old July 21, 2009, 01:26 AM
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Originally Posted by brute View Post
¿Piensas que yo soy INSECTO?
Of course, I don't!

Why when one says "cinco zapatos" it sounds as if there were a fault of speaking? I don't understand.
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  #19  
Old July 21, 2009, 03:29 AM
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Originally Posted by irmamar View Post
Of course, I don't!

Why when one says "cinco zapatos" it sounds as if there were a fault of speaking? I don't understand.
Es porque hay ingleses qui no pueden prononcer el son "S". Dicen "Th" en lugar de "S". We say they are speaking with a Lisp.
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  #20  
Old July 21, 2009, 05:57 AM
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Originally Posted by brute View Post
Es porque hay ingleses qui no pueden prononcer el son "S". Dicen "Th" en lugar de "S". We say they are speaking with a Lisp.
But I never pronounce "cinco" as /sinko/ (more or less), but /zinko/. It's the same sound than th in "think".
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