Is American or British English older?

Which Came First American or British English?

The first English people to colonize the land that would become the United States came over in 1607, and they brought the English language (and accent) with them.

Is American or British English more correct?

British English is ‘correct‘ where it is spoken, and American or Australian English is correct in those areas of the world. While it might not seem clean and neat to have so many ‘correct’ versions of a language, that’s just the way it is. Of course, all of these versions of English are perfectly interchangeable.

Are Americans British?

English Americans, or Anglo-Americans are Americans whose ancestry originates wholly or partly in England.

English Americans.

Total population
Throughout the entire United States, but especially in the east central U.S., in and around Appalachia, upper New England and the Mormon west
California 4,946,554
Texas 3,083,323
Ohio 2,371,236

Which English accent is best?

British accent has been rated as the most attractive English accent in the world, according to a new survey by the CEOWORLD magazine.

These Are The Most Attractive English Accents In The World:

Rank English Accent Score
1 British 68
2 Irish 57
3 Australian 53
4 American 51

Which English accent is easiest?

Option 1: the American accent

Spread around the world by American cinema, music, television and more than 350 million North Americans (including Canadians, eh), this is the easiest accent for most people to understand, whether native speakers or non-native speakers.

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Where is the purest English spoken?

FOR years, the people of Inverness have revelled in the proud boast that they speak the best English on the planet. Their clear and melodious pronunciation of the language has been applauded by linguistic experts and dialect experts across the globe.

Is American English real English?

Much of American English is older than British English. In fact, some words such as ‘pavement (In the American sense),’ and ‘fall (to mean the season),’ which are generally regarded as American terms, are simply holdovers from Middle English.