Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Hello, my name is Anpu and welcome to my YouTube channel. Today I wanted to introduce the Indian accent to you. I'm very well aware that today there's a big variety of Indian accents. Not just Indian, there's Sri Lankan and Pakistani and you know, in all of the South Asia there's different accent. But I wanted to introduce to you the South Indian accent. You know I'm very interested in accent, you know, if you've ever interested in learning the Indian accent, perhaps you have an acting role where you have to learn Indian accent, this video will cover the basics of the Indian accent. So without further ado, let's get straight into this video. Let's just address the elephant in the room, you're clearly judging me on my Indian accent, won't you? You know, I'm also passionate about identity and racism, but that is not the topic of today's discussion. Today's discussion is about Indian accent and if you follow a few simple steps and a few simple rules, you'll be able to master the Indian accent, you know? Really easily. Let's start off with the t sound. So the Ts sound something like this: "tur", not "ter". So your tongue is actually further back in your mouth, so for example, if you want to say the word "but", in the Indian accent is "but". So not "but", "buT". So let's try "dot", it's not "dot", it's "doT". Okay, so I'm really exaggerating the t here, "doT". So trying to practice that sound /t/, yea? And then turn it down a little bit, "doT". "It", "iT". So in the sentence "don't try it" becomes "don'T Try iT". So once you've practiced that, the next sound practice is the L sound. So, let's take the word "table" for example. When we say the word "table", we don't actually pronounce the L in table. You've got the T sound which we talked about earlier, and this L sound. So practice the start: not /te/, /tæ/. And then it becomes "table". Not "table", "table" So "can you put the groceries on the table, please?" The next sound is the W sound. British people will pronounce w as "wa", and so the word "water" turns into "vater", okay? So the w turns into a v and then the t in the water is the sound that we practiced earlier. And the R is the last sound that we gonna practice. So R isn't /r/, is "rrr" (rolling). So vater. Another word could be "Peter". "I spoke to Peter on the phone". Alright? So, I'm sure you can hear the difference there and I've tried to break down the particular sounds that sound different. So go away and practice that and you know I might do a Part 2. So hit like on this video if you found the video useful. And you know, this video is not intended to make fun after any accent, you know, it's purely educational. And you know, this video is all about if you're wondering what Indian accent sounds like and how exactly to do one. I hope this video helped. Subscribe to my channel to stay in touch with my latest videos. I make videos on * life, London life and traveling as well. I hope you have a fantastic Christmas and I'll see you in the next video. See you later. I will see you in the next video and take care of yourself, bye!