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  1. #1
    Join Date
    Feb 2012
    Western Australia

    Am I the only one?

    Who pronounces Er's like they are A's for example to me Ryder is said Ryd-ah not ryd-er and it sounds wrong to say Ry-der to me. It makes some names sound terrible like Sawyer i think you get it. Is my pronunciation just completely wrong as I seem the only who does. I think its just an Australian accent (they are terrible)
    ☆Isobel★ Eloise ☆Matilda ★Alice ☆Eleanor ★ Amelia☆ Elena★ Mirabel☆ Felicity ★Phoebe ☆Eilidh ★Rosalia ☆Roisin ★Azalea ☆Arabella ★Genevieve☆ Elodie ★Tallulah☆ Ruby★ Rebecca☆
    ☆Eamon ★ Tiago☆Cooper ★Hayes☆Jack★Jago☆Flynn★ Archer ☆Lincoln ★Asher ☆Alfie
    ★Taylor ☆Baxter★Finnian☆Lawson★Lewis ☆Oscar ★Fletcher ☆Caspian ★Brooklyn☆

    Future middle names will honour family

  2. #3
    Join Date
    Apr 2013
    Yeah, it's an Australia thing to the best of my knowledge. I pronounce the Rs, and I've not even left my continent (North America).
    I'm not feeling incredibly profound at the moment. Check back later.

  3. #5
    I pronounce it as an "a" too, but I'm a kiwi. New Zealand accents are pretty close to Oz accents.

  4. #7
    Join Date
    Oct 2011
    New Jersey
    I'm in the US, and I do use the -er pronunciations.

    My skating coach is from London and he always pronounces my name (Tressa) as Tress-er, but he says words like 'father' as fath-ah.

    Ps. Australian accents have always been my favorite. I wish I had one.
    proud aunt to
    Liam Joseph (b. 5/8/2006)
    Aurore Brynn (b. 10/13/2012)

  5. #9
    Join Date
    Feb 2013
    As an Australian, there is absolutely no difference to me. I pronounce 'er' as 'a'.

    twenty-one | law student

    * Beatrix * Nell * Penelope * Felicity * Margo *

    * Theodore * Hugo * Edmund * Felix * Oscar *

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