I sorry this is so very, very late but I wanted to make you something nice and special in hopes it will warm your heart and remind you you’re a wonderful person and deserve all things beautiful in the world. May your life be awesome and colourful, I hope you find lots of hapiness and lots of dorks to ship together and keep writing these amazing stories of yours
We emptied our purses buying this house, but it looks small with this many people in it.
And with different thoughts and concerns on their minds, all of these guys go charging into one another in pursuit of a single ball. Of course, half-assing won’t unify them. That’s why we need so much preparation. Not just in mastering techniques, but also learning to comprehend each other. To understand each other.
They say Rugby games are decided before the game even starts. Upsets are rare in Rugby. The well-prepared team wins, and the unprepared team loses.
Accents and Anachronisms: What did people sound like in 18th century America?
If you’ve ever wondered about the language and accents used by the main
characters of TURN, you’re definitely not alone. (It’s one of the topics we get the most questions about from TURN viewers!)
So what DID people sound like in
Early America? Our latest blog post takes a closer look at 18th century
accents, anachronisms, and speech patterns, complete with plenty of
links for further reading. We’ve even got some pronunciation guides for
you to download if you want to practice sounding like a
turn-of-the-century New Englander! (No, really, you should try it! Hilarity is BOUND to ensue.)
(“Improprieties in Pronunciation common among the people of New-England”, circa 1808. Visit the blog to download the entire thing!)