How to go from speaking a Language at B2 to C1 - with Luca Lampariello

Author channel Jan & Lucas - LanguageBoost   2 год. назад

2,071 Like   37 Dislike

From B to C: Part I - How to Overcome the Intermediate Plateau In this video, I define the terms "fluency" and "proficiency", and discuss what each of these skill levels signifies across the four major skills of language learning: Reading, Listening, Speaking, and Writing.

How to improve your accent and pronunciation - Interview with Luca Lampariello

In this video, our Luca talks with Luca Lampariello, a famous polyglot who will give his insights on the topic of pronunciation and accents. Watching the video, you'll discover: - The techniques Luca Lampariello uses to reach native like fluency - The 2 most important tips Luca has to share to improve your accent in any language as adult - The n. 1 secret to improve your intonation and pronunciation - The answer to the question “Is it important to get a native speaker accent?” You can find Luca Lampariello at And you can download our FREE KIT to get started with languages using this link: P.S. The video is an extract of a long interview (we selected the most interesting parts for our YouTube Subscribers). Check out OUR PLAYLISTS: - Language Expert Interviews: - Language Hacks and Tips: -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Watch: "The 7 most useful languages to learn in 2017" -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-

Faites ce simple test pour connaître votre niveau d'anglais

🇬🇧▬▬▬▬ GRATUIT POUR VOUS ! CE GUIDE SPÉCIAL ▬▬▬▬ 🇬🇧 Téléchargez votre exemplaire GRATUIT du ” Kit Complet pour apprendre ou reprendre l’anglais dans les 5’ qui suivent “. en cliquant ici : ► 🇬🇧▬▬▬▬▬ LES RESSOURCES SUPPLÉMENTAIRES ▬▬▬▬▬ 🇬🇧 Votre ebook complet de 179 pages format PDF: ► 🇬🇧▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ D’AUTRES CONSEILS ICI▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 🇬🇧 BLOG: ► FACEBOOK: ► Pour bien utiliser cette fabuleuse chaine Youtube: ► Apprenez aussi le Russe avec Adrien: ► Il suffit de 3 phrases, pas une de plus… Vous regardez la vidéo, vous les apprenez… Et grâce à ça vous évitez les erreurs que font la plupart des gens en anglais. Il y ceux qui mettent les adverbes au mauvais endroit dans une phrase. Ceux qui ne savent pas comment utiliser la forme négative. Ceux qui rajoutent systématiquement un mot en trop à ce verbe courant. Ceux qui se trompent quand ils prononcent une date… Ceux qui se trompent de temps quand ils racontent un évènement au passé. Ceux qui confondent « since » et « for »… Ceux qui font cette petite erreur de concordance de temps quand ils utilisent le conditionnel. Et puis il y a vous… Qui ne ferez plus jamais ce type d’erreurs tout simplement en apprenant ces 3 phrases Qui à elles seules résument de nombreuses erreurs fréquentes à éviter. Vous voulez les apprendre ? Elles sont ici, dans la vidéo… ;-)

3 tips for sounding like a native speaker

"That'll be 66 cents please." "Sikysi... what?" Having a hard time understanding native speed English? This lesson will give you some tips on how to sound like a native speaker as well as how to understand what you hear by breaking down expressions into their individual word and sounds. TRANSCRIPT Hi again, welcome back to I'm Adam. Today, I'm going to help you sound a little bit more like a native speaker, hopefully. Students ask me all the time: "How can I sound like a native speaker?" Well, before I say anything, let me just tell you that it will take time and a lot, a lot, a lot of practice. The best way is to live in an English-speaking country, of course, but of course you can do it anywhere, but it takes time; be patient, practice, practice, practice. So we're looking at pronunciation. Let me start with this word: "pronunciation". Not: "pronounciation". It is not a pronoun. A pronoun is: "I", "me", "my", "mine". Pronunciation is how we speak English. So I'm going to give you three tips that will help you sound a little bit more like a native speaker. We're going to start with connecting words. Now, think about your own language, whether you're speaking Spanish or Polish or Chinese, you do this in your language as well. When you're speaking fast, you're taking words and you're squeezing them together; you're connecting them, so one word flows into the next word. That's what we're going to do here. You can connect consonants to consonants. What this means: when a word ends in a consonant... A consonant is "b", "c", "d", "f", "g", etc. A vowel is "a", "e", "i", "o", "u". When a word ends in a consonant and the next word begins with the same consonant, drop the first one. So for example: we do not say: "black coffee", we don't say: "ke, ke". There's only one "k": "bla coffee", "bla coffee." Okay? Practice that. Now, "t" and "d", these are two different consonants, but according to the tongue and the mouth, they almost sound the same so we do the same thing. "Wha do you do?", "Wha do you do?" But again, another thing you have to keep in mind is when we say it fast, we also don't really say "e", we say like a... Sort of like a small... We don't say "o" - sorry -, we say sort of a small "e". "Wha do ye do?" Practice that. "Wha do ye do?" Strange, huh? No "t", "wha", "de ye do?", "Wha de ye do?" That's how a native speaker would say it naturally. Now, another thing is when a word ends in a consonant and the next word begins in a vowel, make sure you roll it in. Right? Roll the consonant into the vowel and separate the syllable before. A syllable is the vowel sounds in a word. Okay? So nobody, like native speakers don't say: "Not at all. Oh no, not at all." We don't say it like that. We say: "Oh, not-at-all.", "Not-at-all.", "Not-at-all." Right? The "t", so this becomes: "No-ta-tall", "No-ta-tall", "Not at all". Okay? Say it quickly, blend the letters one into the next. But again, practice it. Now, for those of you who are going to be taking a test, an English test that involves listening; IELTS, TOEFL, TOEIC, if you're in Canada you're maybe doing a CELPIP test. Okay? This is going to help you on the listening section as well. This is one of the things they're testing. Somebody on the recording will say: "Not-at-all", and you need to cut: "Not at all", you need to understand the separate words, that's part of the test. So practice speaking it, practice listening to it. Another thing we do is we squeeze some words. Okay? Certain words, we don't say all the syllables, we don't even say all the letters. I've heard many students say: "Com-fort-able", "com-fort-able", but native speakers, we don't say this part, we don't say the "or". We say: "Comf-ta-bil", and notice the last sound is like a small tiny, tiny little "i" in there. "Comftabil", "comf-ta-bil", "comftabil". Okay? We don't pronounce the "or": "Comfortable". Nope, don't do that. Another word like that: "Interesting". "In-chre-sting". Find out what the syllables are so: "In-ter" - sorry, my mistake -, "In-ter-rest-ing". If you want to emphasize something, we have a word called: "enunciate". When someone wants to emphasize a word, then they enunciate each syllable; they say each syllable separately. "Oh, that is very in-ter-est-ing." Right? Because I want you to understand that the word is interesting, but in every day speech: "Intresting", "in-tre-sting". "In-ter-est-ing", I have four syllables, when I actually say it naturally, it becomes three syllables and the "t" and the "r" become like a "ch", but that's... We'll talk about that next. Another word: "every". "E-vry". I don't say: "Ev-er-y", I don't say this letter "e", "ev-er-y". "E-vry", "evryone", "evrything", "evry".

Nivel de inglés B2

Los hablantes con un nivel de inglés B2 son definidos por el Marco Común Europeo de Referencia para las Lenguas como usuarios independientes, es decir, cuentan con la fluidez necesaria para comunicarse sin esfuerzo con hablantes nativos. Descubre de la mano de nuestra experta qué rasgos definen el nivel de inglés B2, a través de qué cursos puede alcanzarse y a qué puntuación o nivel equivale en los exámenes de IELTS y Cambridge English. Encuentra más información en nuestra web:

Luca's website:
Sign up and get our Free eBook ‘’5 Steps to reach Fluency in Record Time:

If you like this video, or if you'd like to see more like this, please click Thumbs Up and share this video on Facebook!

Also don’t forget to SUBSCRIBE for more FREE language videos!

More about us:

Comments for video:

Similar video