ADVANCED ENGLISH WORDS (3/3) – 30 Of The Most Advanced English Words



Want to add 30 highly advanced English words to your vocabulary? Presented across three lesson I have given you 30 advanced English words and there meanings with examples. These are some of the hardest words in the English language. When I say hard I mean virtually all English learners have no idea what they mean or how to pronounce them, but they are beautiful English words. By learning these words you will enrich your English vocabulary with advanced words. If you knew any of these words before watching this video please let us know in the comments box below.

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Lesson Notes Available: https://britishenglishpronunciation.com/shop/lesson-notes/30-advanced-english-words-lesson-notes/

Lesson 1/3 – https://youtu.be/FmiqjG6VCHU

Lesson 2/3 – https://youtu.be/-QI1o0FTOf8

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37 thoughts on “ADVANCED ENGLISH WORDS (3/3) – 30 Of The Most Advanced English Words

  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    It would be nice if you display the meaning of those words on the screen.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Hello dear! I'm affraid there's a mistake in the description box (there meanings => their meanings) 🙂

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Dear Anna, why searching for the difficult? I prefer when you develop a subject. Here you are the best

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Thought I'd add a word I know: somnambulist/somnambulism. A somnambulist is a person who walks while asleep; while somnambulism is the act of walking around while sleeping. "My brother is a somnambulist, and mum and dad don't know what to do about it." My brother when young actually did sleepwalk, he actually was a somnambulist!

    This happened but I get to use "williwaw". "While in the Scottish islands the frequent williwaws make hiking difficult."

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Hi dear Anna
    First of all,thanks for your lessons.
    It,d be better to learn these kind of words with their roots.
    Just using the Etymology DIC.
    Good luck.with warm wishes.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    How I like the way you pronounce the word "Throne"! It probably means that you will be destined for some "Throne" …

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    A what, say what?. I'm confused. ;(
    Can I have something for less advanced?
    But relax, I've given you a thumb up as usual. How couldn't I?

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    I knew some of them, but I am an English anorak. Let me try and put three long words, which are hard to spell and pronounce, into a sentence:

    'The narcissistic man used colloquialisms to achieve notoriety.'

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    It's absolutely useless to try deliberately study not frequently used words, without seeing them many times with context. You can remember them only if you read or heard them many, many times. If not – it's just a waste of time. So, if you often counter them in context – you gain them, if not – you are wasting your time trying to memorize them in purpose look more intelligent.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    You're an excellent teacher, thank's for your lessons a lot, I enjoy them. I wanna ask, can anybody tell me some websites where native speakers can correct your text. Thank everybody in advance.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Few! English is my native language. However, this video quickly and effectively stopped my panic attack. I also like to listen to them to fall asleep* (*not because they are boring). I think listening to someone teach in a way thats clear and easy to understand is more calming then xanax and ambien.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    my deepest gratitude Anna
    I wanted to ask u about the same lesson u have done recently.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Tbh, nobody uses these. If you start talking like that you're likely to come off as a pretentious tw*t and would probably be obvious that you're not a native speaker of English. I bet a lot of people don't even know the meaning of the words in the video. You don't want to memorise words, phrases, and idioms that aren't even used.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Thank you very much! It is always fun to learn new words that are rarely used in every-day English. It is also interesting to clarify when, where, and why such words are used! I find it fascinating to discover rarely used words and analyze the interrelation of their stylistic, semantic, and grammatical characteristics. For example, doing a semantic-stylistic analysis of an artistic text would be particularly interesting in terms of instantial stylistic use of such phraseologycal units.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Do natives use these vocabularies in their spoken casual English ANNA?
    or are they only used by higher-class or university professors?
    Or are these vocabs only formal and academic like news reports and novels?
    Thanks Anna for your efforts .

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Dear Anna, I was hoping, as.a well read and travelled bloke, for an improvement in my 'score' with this instalment. Alas, no! Score of 1 I don't count maybes. Wrote a couple of these down for possible future use.That gives me of 3 or 4 of 30. Fun to stretch my brain.Thanks as always.

    P.S. Are you a shy non-subscriber? Do you like Anna's content and style and spark? Well you know what you need to do? Take the plunge! Subscribe! It helps you and it helps Anna. Plus I would like to see her reach a million subscribers, a big goal, a big number, but also because that's a million people Anna will have helped. Subscribe and never miss a lesson.

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Thx Anna. I didn't hear those words before….. not easy to say and to write it also…

    Reply
  • March 20, 2018 at 7:02 am
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    Thank you for the videos!♥️ greetings from Argentina 🇦🇷
    And I love your accent!!

    Reply

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