Singing Voice For My Fair Lady

My Fair Lady 1964 HD

WOMAN:Splendid. VALET 1 :Sorry, sir, I've already got one there. CHATTERlNG VALET 1 :Over here, sir, over here. VALET 2:Coming through. VALET 2 WHlSTLES VALET 1 :Over here, sir. VALET 1 :Make way.

ELlZA:Freddy, oh, it's already very late. CHATTERlNG PEOPLE MURMURlNG MAN:Move it, darn it. HORN HONKlNG MRS. EYNSFORDHILLFreddy, go and find a cab. Do you want meto catch pneumoniaé MAN:Watch out, daffy.

lN COCKNEY ACCENTHe calls me a daffy. Don't just stand there, Freddy.Go and find a cab. All right, l'll get it. l'll get it. MAN:l'm getting wet. FREDDY WHlSTLES MAN:l'm so sorry. GRUNTS Look where you're going, dear.Look where you're going.

l'm so sorry. Two bunches of violetstrod in the mud. A full day's wages. EYNSFORDHlLL:Freddy. Freddy, go and find a cab. Yes, Mother. Oh, he's your son, is heé Well, if you'd done your duty by himas a mother should,

you wouldn't let him spoila poor girl's flowers and then run away without paying. Oh, go about your business, my girl. And you wouldn't go offwithout paying either. Two bunches of violetstrod in the mud. Good heavens. Sir, is there any sign of it stoppingé I'm afraid not. It's worse than before. Oh, dear.

lf it's worse,it's a sign it's nearly over. Cheer up, captain.Buy a flower off a poor girl. l'm sorry, l haven't any change. Oh, l can change half a crown.Here, take this for tuppence. l told you, l'm awfully sorry,l haven't Oh, wait a minute. Oh, yes. Here's three ha'pence,if that's any use to you. Thank you, sir.

Introduction English pronunciation with My Fair Lady 1964

All right, Eliza, say it again.The rine in Spine stays minely in the pline. The rain in Spain stays mainly in the plain.Didn't I say thaté No, Eliza, you didn't quot;siequot; that; you didn'teven say that. Now every morning where you used to say your prayers, I want you to sayquot;the rain in Spain stays mainly in the plainquot; fifty times. You'll get much further withthe Lord if you learn not to offend his ears. Now for your quot;hquot;s. Pickering, this is goingto be ghastly. Control yourself, Higgins, give the girl achance. Well, I suppose you can't expect her to getit right the first time. Come here, Eliza,

and watch closely.My Fair Lady hurricanes hardly ever happen. Now, you see that flame. Every time you pronouncethe letter quot;hquot; correctly the flame will waver, and every time you drop your quot;hquot; the flamewill remain stationary. That's how you'll know if you've done it correctly. In timeyour ear will hear the difference. Now listen carefully. In Hertford, Hereford and Hampshire,hurricanes hardly ever happen. Now you repeat that after me. In Hertford, Hereford and Hampshire,hurricanes hardly ever happen. In 'artford, 'ereford and 'ampshire, 'urricanes'ardly hever 'appen. Oh, no, no, no. Have you no ear at alléShall I do it overé

No, please. Start from the very beginning.Just do this, go, quot;har, har, har, harquot;. Har, har, har, har.Well, go on, go on, go on. Har, har, har, harDoes the same thing hold true in India, Pickeringé Is there the peculiar habit of not only droppinga letter like the letter quot;hquot;, but using it where it doesn't belong, like quot;heverquot; insteadof quot;everquot;é Or like the Slavs who when they learn English have a tendency to do it withtheir quot;gquot;s, they say quot;linnerquot; instead of quot;lingerquot;, then they turn right round and say quot;singerquot;instead of quot;singerquot;. The girl, Higgins!Go on, go on, go on, go on.

Poor Professor Higgins,Poor Professor Higgins. Night and day he slaves away.Oh, poor Professor Higgins. All day long on his feet.Up and down until he's numb. Doesn't rest, doesn't eatDoesn't touch a crumb. Again, Eliza, quot;how kind of you to let me come.quot;How kind of you to let me come. No, no. quot;Kind of youquot;, quot;kind of youquot;, quot;kind quot;, quot;how kind of you to let me comequot;. How kind of you to let me come.No, no, no, no. quot;Kind of youquot;, quot;kind of youquot;. It's like quot;cup of teaquot;, quot;kind of youquot;. Say,quot;cup of teaquot;.

Cup o' tea.No, no, quot;a cup of teaquot;. Awfully good cake this. I wonder where Mrs Pearce gets itéMmmm. First rate; and those strawberry tarts are delicious. Did you try the pline cikeéTry it again. Did you try the Pickering! Again, Eliza. Cup o' tea.Oh no. Can't you hear the differenceé Put your tongue forward until it squeezes on thetop of your lower teeth and then say, quot;cupquot;. Cup.Then say, quot;ofquot;. Of.Then say, quot;cup, cup, cup, cup, of, of, of,

ofquot;.Cup, cup, cup, cup, of, of, of, of. Cup, cup, cup, of, of, ofBy jove, Higgins, that was a glorious tea. Why don't you finish that last strawberrytarté I couldn't eat another thing. No, I couldn't touch it.Shame to waste it. Oh it won't be wasted, I know of someone who'simmensely fond of strawberry tarts.

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