Intimidating words that start with m
Typical users include people with Afrikaans as their first language but who speak English as a second language and people living in areas where the population speaks both English and Afrikaans.Many of these terms also occur widely amongst ethnic/native South Africans, and others living in neighbouring countries such as Zimbabwe, Botswana, Zambia etc.Note, words ending in "-ng" are pronounced identical to those in English.Note, in most cases of plurals ending in -nde, the "d" falls away in the informal pronunciation and spelling and the "n" is duplicated in sound and re-positioned within the degrees of comparison.
In this fast paced world full of cell phones, computers, "on demand" TV and such, we are all moving so fast and talking so fast some little ones have a hard time keeping up. but when you really slow down (remember how I mentioned that one already? Your little ones are learning SO MUCH every day and it is so amazing to watch.They are discovering their world around them and learning how to maneuver it. Even verbally, sarcasm doesn't always carry over well. Since then, it has also shown up in comics, both daily strips and comic books, generally in the form of a variant speech bubble outline (jagged, dripping, or icicled) or a different typeface than normally used. Sarcasm mode is Older Than Radio: the irony mark, ⸮, was proposed in the 19th century.