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User avatar #1 - teun
Reply +124 123456789123345869
(06/10/2013) [-]
Why is there a g in night?
User avatar #128 to #1 - niimajneb
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
I laughed when he said "**********"
#105 to #1 - chhwalker
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
mfw
#83 to #1 - anon id: db973d58
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
Why is there a k in knight?
#75 to #1 - potatophucker
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
User avatar #64 to #1 - jajathezombie
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
They can hide easier when it's dark.
#47 to #1 - lamarisagoodname
Reply -9 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
You're questioning literally the single most difficult language to understand in the world
User avatar #114 to #47 - rainbowrush
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
I found it way easy to learn. I now know English better than my native language, even though my pronunciations need some work.

If you want a backwards language, look at German. It has berely developed the past 200 years. Because of this, and some other reasons, the lend much from English.
#135 to #114 - anon id: 3ce75107
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
Unless you have lived in an English-speaking country for a long time, you most likely are better at your native tongue than English.
User avatar #136 to #135 - rainbowrush
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
I have never lived anywhere than the city I'm in at the moment. My vocabulary is much, much greater in English, but as I said, I can't speak English for ****. In fact, it's so bad that I've had people correctly guess where I'm from, several times, because of my accent.
#62 to #47 - anon id: e222a609
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
You know nothing.
User avatar #87 to #62 - lamarisagoodname
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
Compared to other languages' complex structures and order, English follows very little rules and is very difficult to learn in comparison to other languages, it's like how saying "I read something" and "please read this" sound the exact same. Arabic for example has accents, stresses and understresses that are so effective, everyone around the world in any dialect will pronounce it the exact same way as anyone else, this is seen in Qur'an reciters in America, Azerbaijan, Britain, France, Albania and Saudi Arabia. The absence of such order doesn't make it easier to understand, it makes it marginally more difficult.
#124 to #87 - flopshel
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
Those two "read" do not sound the same.
#125 to #124 - flopshel
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
The first is pronnounced like "red" and the latter is pronnounced 'normally' as "read"
#68 to #62 - HarvietheDinkle
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
#85 to #68 - kingrui
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
#10 to #1 - anon id: df1ebe03
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/10/2013) [-]
else it would be pronounced as ''knit''
User avatar #26 to #10 - richiehf
Reply -2 123456789123345869
(06/10/2013) [-]
What's the point of the K?
It's ******* silent, don't add it
User avatar #36 to #26 - Encarna
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
Most of the time it's to differentiate between words of different meaning. In this case for example, by adding a "K" in front of "night" you get "Knight", which are obviously two different words.
User avatar #39 to #36 - richiehf
Reply -3 123456789123345869
(06/11/2013) [-]
It didn't seem like "Knight" at all.

I read it as in "Knitting a blanket"
User avatar #5 to #1 - sweetdickwilly
Reply +11 123456789123345869
(06/10/2013) [-]
There just is.
#2 to #1 - anon id: 119ea09a
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(06/10/2013) [-]
"Niget"