Top 255 Hardest English Words to Pronounce and Spell

The Top 255 Hardest English Words to Pronounce and Spell list is quite the eye-opener. It shows us how complex English is, mainly because it borrows so much from other languages. This list is not just a test for learners but also for people who’ve spoken English all their lives. By looking at these tough words, we see the quirky sides of English. It makes you think about how these tricky words affect our everyday talks and the whole language scene.

Top 255 Hardest English Words to Pronounce and Spell

Hardest English Words to Pronounce and Spell

Serial Word Pronunciation Description/Definition
1 Abacinate ə-ˈba-sə-ˌnāt To blind by putting a hot copper basin near eyes
2 Abnegation ab-ni-ˈgā-shən Renunciation of a belief or doctrine
3 Abscond ab-ˈskänd To leave hurriedly and secretly
4 Abstruse ab-ˈstrüs Difficult to understand
5 Accede ak-ˈsēd Agree to a demand or request
6 Acquiesce a-kwē-ˈes Accept something reluctantly but without protest
7 Adumbrate a-ˈdəm-ˌbrāt To foreshadow vaguely
8 Aegis ˈē-jis Protection, backing, or support
9 Aesthetic es-ˈthe-tik Concerned with beauty or the appreciation of beauty
10 Affidavit a-fə-ˈdā-vit A written statement confirmed by oath
11 Aggrandize ə-ˈgran-ˌdīz Increase the power, status, or wealth of
12 Alacrity ə-ˈla-krə-tē Brisk and cheerful readiness
13 Allochthonous a-ˈläk-thə-nəs Not indigenous; foreign
14 Ameliorate ə-ˈmēl-yə-ˌrāt To make better or more tolerable
15 Anachronistic ə-ˌna-krə-ˈni-stik Belonging to a period other than that being portrayed
16 Anathema ə-ˈna-thə-mə Something or someone that one vehemently dislikes
17 Anfractuous an-ˈfrak-chə-wəs Full of twists and turns
18 Antediluvian an-ti-də-ˈlü-vē-ən Of or belonging to the time before the biblical Flood
19 Antipathy an-ˈti-pə-thē A deep-seated feeling of dislike
20 Aphorism a-fə-ˌri-zəm A pithy observation that contains a general truth
21 Apocryphal ə-ˈpä-krə-fəl Of doubtful authenticity, although widely circulated as being true
22 Apothegm a-pə-ˌthem A concise saying or maxim
23 Appoggiatura ə-ˌpä-jə-ˈtu̇r-ə A grace note which delays the next note of the melody
24 Appurtenance ə-ˈpər-tə-nən(t)s An accessory or other item associated with a particular activity or style of living
25 Archipelago ˌär-kə-ˈpe-lə-ˌgō A group of islands
26 Ascetic ə-ˈse-tik Characterized by severe self-discipline and abstention
27 Assiduous ə-ˈsi-jə-wəs Showing great care and perseverance
28 Asthenosphere as-ˈthe-nə-ˌsfir The upper layer of the earth’s mantle, below the lithosphere
29 Atavistic a-tə-ˈvi-stik Relating to or characterized by reversion to something ancient or ancestral
30 Auspicious ȯ-ˈspi-shəs Conducive to success; favorable
31 Austere ȯ-ˈstir Severe or strict in manner, attitude, or appearance
32 Autodidact ȯ-tō-ˈdī-ˌdakt A self-taught person
33 Avarice ˈa-və-rəs Extreme greed for wealth or material gain
34 Bailiwick ˈbā-lē-ˌwik One’s sphere of operations or particular area of interest
35 Balustrade ˈba-lə-ˌstrād A railing supported by balusters
36 Bellwether ˈbel-ˌwe-thər An indicator or predictor of something
37 Bibliopole ˈbi-blē-ə-ˌpōl A person who buys and sells books, especially rare ones
38 Bilious ˈbil-yəs Affected by or associated with nausea or vomiting
39 Blandishment ˈblan-dish-mənt A flattering or pleasing statement or action used to persuade someone gently to do something
40 Blatherskite ˈbla-thər-ˌskīt A person who talks at great length without making much sense
41 Bombastic bäm-ˈbas-tik High-sounding but with little meaning; inflated
42 Brobdingnagian ˌbräb-diŋ-ˈna-gē-ən Gigantic
43 Buccaneer ˌbə-kə-ˈnir A pirate, originally off the Spanish-American coasts
44 Bumfuzzle ˈbəm-ˌfə-zəl To confuse; perplex
45 Byzantine ˈbi-zən-ˌtīn Excessively complicated, typically involving a great deal of administrative detail
46 Cachinnate ˈka-ki-ˌnāt To laugh loudly
47 Cacophony ka-ˈkä-fə-nē A harsh, discordant mixture of sounds
48 Cadre ˈka-drē A small group of people specially trained for a particular purpose or profession
49 Calumniate kə-ˈləm-nē-ˌāt To make false and defamatory statements about
50 Carapace ˈka-rə-ˌpās The hard upper shell of a turtle, crustacean, or arachnid
51 Casuistry ˈkazh-wə-strē The use of clever but unsound reasoning, especially in relation to moral questions
52 Catamaran ˌka-tə-mə-ˈran A yacht or other boat with twin hulls in parallel
53 Catechize ˈka-tə-ˌkīz Instruct (someone) in the principles of Christian religion by means of question and answer
54 Cavalcade ˌka-vəl-ˈkād A formal procession of people walking, on horseback, or riding in vehicles
55 Celerity sə-ˈler-ə-tē Swiftness of movement
56 Cenotaph ˈse-nə-ˌtaf A tomblike monument to someone buried elsewhere
57 Cerebration ˌser-ə-ˈbrā-shən The working of the brain; thinking
58 Chiaroscuro kē-ˌä-rə-ˈskyȯr-ō The treatment of light and shade in drawing and painting
59 Chicanery shi-ˈkān-rē The use of trickery to achieve a political, financial, or legal purpose
60 Chimera kī-ˈmir-ə A thing that is hoped or wished for but in fact is illusory or impossible to achieve
61 Chirography kī-ˈrä-grə-fē Handwriting, especially as distinct from typography
62 Churlish ˈchər-lish Rude in a mean-spirited and surly way
63 Clandestine klan-ˈde-stən Kept secret or done secretively, especially because illicit
64 Coagulate kō-ˈa-gyə-ˌlāt Change to a solid or semisolid state
65 Cognoscenti ˌkäg-nə-ˈshen-tē People who are considered to be especially well informed about a particular subject
66 Commensurate kə-ˈmen-sə-rət Corresponding in size or degree; in proportion
67 Commination ˌkä-mə-ˈnā-shən A threat of punishment or vengeance
68 Compendium kəm-ˈpen-dē-əm A collection of concise but detailed information about a particular subject
69 Concatenate kən-ˈka-tə-ˌnāt Link (things) together in a chain or series
70 Concomitant kən-ˈkä-mə-tənt Naturally accompanying or associated
71 Conflagration ˌkän-flə-ˈgrā-shən An extensive fire that destroys a great deal of land or property
72 Conglomerate kən-ˈglä-mə-ˌrāt A number of different things or parts that are put or grouped together to form a whole but remain distinct entities
73 Connoisseur ˌkä-nə-ˈsər An expert judge in matters of taste
74 Consternation ˌkän(t)-stər-ˈnā-shən Feelings of anxiety or dismay, typically at something unexpected
75 Contretemps ˈkän-trə-ˌtäⁿ A minor dispute or disagreement
76 Contrivance kən-ˈtrī-vəns A thing that is created skillfully and inventively to serve a particular purpose
77 Contumacious ˌkän-tü-ˈmā-shəs Stubbornly or willfully disobedient to authority
78 Convalesce ˌkän-və-ˈles Recover one’s health and strength over a period of time after an illness or operation
79 Copacetic ˌkō-pə-ˈse-tik In excellent order
80 Corpulent ˈkȯr-pyə-lənt Fat
81 Coruscate ˈkȯr-ə-ˌskāt Flash or sparkle
82 Cosmogony käz-ˈmä-gə-nē The branch of science that deals with the origin of the universe, especially the solar system
83 Coxcomb ˈkäks-ˌkōm A vain and conceited man; a dandy
84 Crystalline ˈkri-stə-lən Having the structure and form of a crystal; composed of crystals
85 Cunctation ˌkəŋ(k)-ˈtā-shən Delay
86 Cupidity kyü-ˈpi-də-tē Greed for money or possessions
87 Curmudgeon ˌkər-ˈmə-jən A bad-tempered or surly person
88 Cynosure ˈsī-nə-ˌshu̇r A person or thing that is the center of attention or admiration
89 Dalliance ˈda-lē-ən(t)s A casual romantic or sexual relationship
90 Deleterious ˌde-lə-ˈtir-ē-əs Causing harm or damage
91 Demagogue ˈde-mə-ˌgäg A political leader who seeks support by appealing to the desires and prejudices of ordinary people rather than by using rational argument
92 Denouement ˌdā-ˌnü-ˈmäⁿ The final part of a play, film, or narrative in which the strands of the plot are drawn together and matters are explained or resolved
93 De rigueur də-ˌrē-ˈgər Required by etiquette or current fashion
94 Desuetude ˈde-swi-ˌtüd A state of disuse
95 Dichotomy dī-ˈkä-tə-mē A division or contrast between two things that are or are represented as being opposed or entirely different
96 Didactic dī-ˈdak-tik Intended to teach, particularly in having moral instruction as an ulterior motive
97 Dilatory ˈdi-lə-ˌtȯr-ē Slow to act
98 Discombobulate ˌdis-kəm-ˈbä-byə-ˌlāt To confuse
99 Disingenuous ˌdis-in-ˈjen-yə-wəs Not candid or sincere
100 Dissemble di-ˈsem-bəl Conceal one’s true motives, feelings, or beliefs
101 Distaff ˈdi-ˌstaf A stick or spindle onto which wool or flax is wound for spinning
102 Dodecahedron dō-ˌde-kə-ˈhē-drən A three-dimensional shape having twelve plane faces
103 Doohickey ˈdü-ˌhi-kē A small object or gadget, especially one whose name the speaker does not know or cannot recall
104 Draconian drā-ˈkō-nē-ən Excessively harsh and severe
105 Dudgeon ˈdə-jən A feeling of offense or deep resentment
106 Dulcimer ˈdəl-sə-mər A musical instrument with a sounding board or box, typically trapezoidal in shape, over which are stretched metal strings that are struck with light hammers
107 Ebullient i-ˈbu̇l-yənt Cheerful and full of energy
108 Edacious ē-ˈdā-shəs Relating to or given to eating
109 Effervescent ˌe-fər-ˈve-sənt Giving off bubbles; fizzy
110 Effluvium e-ˈflü-vē-əm An unpleasant or harmful odor, secretion, or discharge
111 Egregious i-ˈgrē-jəs Outstandingly bad; shocking
112 Eleemosynary ˌe-lə-ˈmä-sə-ˌner-ē Relating to or dependent on charity
113 Emaciated i-ˈmā-shē-ˌā-təd Abnormally thin or weak, especially because of illness or a lack of food
114 Emblazon im-ˈblā-zən Conspicuously inscribe or display (a design) on something
115 Emollient i-ˈmäl-yənt Having the quality of softening or soothing the skin
116 Encomium en-ˈkō-mē-əm A speech or piece of writing that praises someone or something highly
117 Enervate ˈe-nər-ˌvāt Cause (someone) to feel drained of energy or vitality; weaken
118 Ennui än-ˈwē A feeling of listlessness and dissatisfaction arising from a lack of occupation or excitement
119 Ephemeral i-ˈfe-mə-rəl Lasting for a very short time
120 Epicurean ˌe-pi-kyu̇-ˈrē-ən Devoted to sensual enjoyment, especially that derived from fine food and drink
121 Epiphany i-ˈpi-fə-nē A moment of sudden revelation or insight
122 Epitome i-ˈpi-tə-mē A person or thing that is a perfect example of a particular quality or type
123 Equanimity ˌē-kwə-ˈni-mə-tē Mental calmness, composure, and evenness of temper, especially in a difficult situation
124 Ersatz ˈer-ˌsäts Made or used as a substitute, typically an inferior one, for something else
125 Erstwhile ˈərst-ˌhwīl Former
126 Esoteric ˌe-sə-ˈter-ik Intended for or likely to be understood by only a small number of people with a specialized knowledge or interest
127 Ethereal i-ˈthir-ē-əl Extremely delicate and light in a way that seems too perfect for this world
128 Etiolate ˈē-tē-ə-ˌlāt To make pale or sickly
129 Evanescent ˌe-və-ˈne-sənt Soon passing out of sight, memory, or existence; quickly fading or disappearing
130 Exacerbate i-ˈza-sər-ˌbāt Make (a problem, bad situation, or negative feeling) worse
131 Execrable ˈek-si-krə-bəl Extremely bad or unpleasant
132 Exiguous i-ˈzi-gyə-wəs Very small in size or amount
133 Exonerate ig-ˈzä-nə-ˌrāt Absolve (someone) from blame for a fault or wrongdoing
134 Expatiate ik-ˈspā-shē-ˌāt Speak or write at length or in detail
135 Expiate ˈek-spē-ˌāt Atone for (guilt or sin)
136 Expostulate ik-ˈspäs-chə-ˌlāt Express strong disapproval or disagreement
137 Extraneous ik-ˈstrā-nē-əs Irrelevant or unrelated to the subject being dealt with
138 Facetious fə-ˈsē-shəs Treating serious issues with deliberately inappropriate humor
139 Fait accompli ˌfe-tə-ˌkäm-ˈplē A thing that has already happened or been decided before those affected hear about it, leaving them with no option but to accept
140 Fatuous ˈfa-chü-əs Silly and pointless
141 Feckless ˈfek-ləs Lacking initiative or strength of character; irresponsible
142 Felicitous fi-ˈli-sə-təs Well chosen or suited to the circumstances
143 Feral ˈfer-əl In a wild state, especially after escape from captivity or domestication
144 Fiasco fē-ˈa-skō A complete failure, especially a ludicrous or humiliating one
145 Filibuster ˈfi-lə-ˌbə-stər An action such as a prolonged speech that obstructs progress in a legislative assembly
146 Flabbergast ˈfla-bər-ˌgast Surprise (someone) greatly; astonish
147 Flummox ˈflə-məks Perplex (someone) greatly
148 Fortuitous fȯr-ˈtü-ə-təs Happening by accident or chance rather than design
149 Fracas ˈfrā-kəs A noisy disturbance or quarrel
150 Frangible ˈfran-jə-bəl Fragile; brittle
151 Fulgent ˈfu̇l-jənt Shining brightly
152 Fulminate ˈfu̇l-mə-ˌnāt Express vehement protest
153 Furtive ˈfər-tiv Attempting to avoid notice or attention, typically because of guilt or a belief that discovery would lead to trouble
154 Gadfly ˈgad-ˌflī A fly that bites livestock, especially a horsefly, warble fly, or botfly
155 Gainsay ˈgān-ˌsā Deny or contradict (a fact or statement)
156 Gallimaufry ˌga-lə-ˈmȯ-frē A confused jumble or medley of things
157 Gargantuan gär-ˈgan(t)-shə-wən Enormous
158 Gasconade ˌga-skə-ˈnād Extravagant boasting
159 Gauche ˈgōsh Lacking ease or grace; unsophisticated and socially awkward
160 Gerrymander ˈjer-ē-ˌman-dər Manipulate the boundaries of (an electoral constituency) so as to favor one party or class
161 Gibbous ˈgi-bəs (Of the moon) having the observable illuminated part greater than a semicircle and less than a circle
162 Glabrous ˈglā-brəs Free from hair or down; smooth
163 Gobbledygook ˈgä-bəl-dē-ˌgu̇k Language that is meaningless or is made unintelligible by excessive use of abstruse technical terms; nonsense
164 Grandiloquent gran-ˈdi-lə-kwənt Pompous or extravagant in language, style, or manner, especially in a way that is intended to impress
165 Gravid ˈgra-vəd Pregnant; carrying eggs or young
166 Gregarious gri-ˈger-ē-əs (Of a person) fond of company; sociable
167 Gubernatorial ˌgü-bər-nə-ˈtȯr-ē-əl Relating to a governor
168 Hackneyed ˈhak-nēd (Of a phrase or idea) lacking significance through having been overused; unoriginal and trite
169 Halcyon ˈhal-sē-ən Denoting a period of time in the past that was idyllically happy and peaceful
170 Harangue hə-ˈraŋ A lengthy and aggressive speech
171 Hegemony hi-ˈje-mə-nē Leadership or dominance, especially by one country or social group over others
172 Heinous ˈhā-nəs (Of a person or wrongful act, especially a crime) utterly odious or wicked
173 Heresy ˈher-ə-sē Belief or opinion contrary to orthodox religious (especially Christian) doctrine
174 Heterodox ˈhe-tə-rə-ˌdäks Not conforming with accepted or orthodox standards or beliefs
175 Hiatus hī-ˈā-təs A pause or gap in a sequence, series, or process
176 Hoary ˈhȯr-ē Grayish white
177 Homogeneous ˌhō-mə-ˈjē-nē-əs Of the same kind; alike
178 Hubris ˈhyü-brəs Excessive pride or self-confidence
179 Hyperbole hī-ˈpər-bə-lē Exaggerated statements or claims not meant to be taken literally
180 Iconoclast ī-ˈkä-nə-ˌklast A person who attacks cherished beliefs or institutions
181 Ignominious ˌig-nə-ˈmi-nē-əs Deserving or causing public disgrace or shame
182 Illustrious i-ˈlə-strē-əs Well known, respected, and admired for past achievements
183 Imbroglio im-ˈbrō-lē-ˌō An extremely confused, complicated, or embarrassing situation
184 Impecunious ˌim-pi-ˈkyü-nyəs Having little or no money
185 Imperious im-ˈpir-ē-əs Assuming power or authority without justification; arrogant and domineering
186 Inchoate in-ˈkō-ət Just begun and so not fully formed or developed; rudimentary
187 Incognito ˌin-ˌkäg-ˈnē-(ˌ)tō (Of a person) having one’s true identity concealed
188 Indefatigable ˌin-di-ˈfa-ti-gə-bəl (Of a person or their efforts) persisting tirelessly
189 Indomitable in-ˈdä-mə-tə-bəl Impossible to subdue or defeat
190 Ineffable i-ˈne-fə-bəl Too great or extreme to be expressed or described in words
191 Ineluctable ˌi-ni-ˈlək-tə-bəl Unable to be resisted or avoided; inescapable
192 Inimitable i-ˈni-mə-tə-bəl So good or unusual as to be impossible to copy; unique
193 Insouciant in-ˈsü-sē-ənt Showing a casual lack of concern; indifferent
194 Intelligentsia in-ˌte-lə-ˈjen(t)-sē-ə Intellectuals or highly educated people as a group, especially when regarded as possessing culture and political influence
195 Interlocutor ˌin-tər-ˈlä-kyə-tər A person who takes part in a dialogue or conversation
196 Intransigent in-ˈtran(t)-sə-jənt Unwilling or refusing to change one’s views or to agree about something
197 Invective in-ˈvek-tiv Insulting, abusive, or highly critical language
198 Invidious in-ˈvi-dē-əs (Of an action or situation) likely to arouse or incur resentment or anger in others
199 Irascible i-ˈra-sə-bəl Easily angered
200 Ironclad ˈī-ərn-ˌklad Covered or protected with iron
201 Jejune ji-ˈjün Naive, simplistic, and superficial
202 Juxtaposition ˌjək-stə-pə-ˈzi-shən The fact of two things being seen or placed close together with contrasting effect
203 Kafkaesque ˌkäf-kə-ˈesk Characteristic or reminiscent of the oppressive or nightmarish qualities of Franz Kafka’s fictional world
204 Kerfuffle kər-ˈfə-fəl A commotion or fuss, especially one caused by conflicting views
205 Lachrymose ˈla-krə-ˌmōs Tearful or given to weeping
206 Lackadaisical ˌla-kə-ˈdā-zi-kəl Lacking enthusiasm and determination; carelessly lazy
207 Languid ˈlaŋ-gwid (Of a person, manner, or gesture) displaying or having a disinclination for physical exertion or effort
208 Largesse lär-ˈzhes Generosity in bestowing money or gifts upon others
209 Lassitude ˈla-sə-ˌtüd A state of physical or mental weariness; lack of energy
210 Legerdemain ˌle-jər-də-ˈmān Skillful use of one’s hands when performing conjuring tricks
211 Lethargy ˈle-thər-jē A lack of energy and enthusiasm
212 Libertine ˈli-bər-ˌtēn A person, especially a man, who freely indulges in sensual pleasures without regard to moral principles
213 Licentious lī-ˈsen(t)-shəs Promiscuous and unprincipled in sexual matters
214 Logorrhea ˌlȯ-gə-ˈrē-ə A tendency to extreme loquacity
215 Loquacious lō-ˈkwā-shəs Tending to talk a great deal; talkative
216 Lugubrious lu̇-ˈgü-brē-əs Looking or sounding sad and dismal
217 Lurid ˈlu̇r-əd Very vivid in color, especially so as to create an unpleasantly harsh or unnatural effect
218 Magnanimous mag-ˈna-nə-məs Very generous or forgiving, especially toward a rival or someone less powerful than oneself
219 Maladroit ˌma-lə-ˈdrȯit Ineffective or bungling; clumsy
220 Malaise ma-ˈlāz A general feeling of discomfort, illness, or unease whose exact cause is difficult to identify
221 Malevolent mə-ˈle-və-lənt Having or showing a wish to do evil to others
222 Malfeasance mal-ˈfē-zən(t)s Wrongdoing, especially by a public official
223 Malinger mə-ˈliŋ-gər Exaggerate or feign illness in order to escape duty or work
224 Martinet ˌmär-tə-ˈnet A strict disciplinarian, especially in the armed forces
225 Maudlin ˈmȯd-lən Self-pityingly or tearfully sentimental, often through drunkenness
226 Maverick ˈma-və-rik An unorthodox or independent-minded person
227 Mellifluous mə-ˈli-flə-wəs (Of a voice or words) sweet or musical; pleasant to hear
228 Mendacious men-ˈdā-shəs Not telling the truth; lying
229 Meretricious ˌmer-ə-ˈtri-shəs Apparently attractive but having in reality no value or integrity
230 Minatory ˈmi-nə-ˌtȯr-ē Expressing or conveying a threat
231 Miscreant ˈmis-krē-ənt A person who behaves badly or in a way that breaks the law
232 Mordant ˈmȯr-dᵊnt (Especially of humor) having or showing a sharp or critical quality; biting
233 Munificent myu̇-ˈni-fə-sənt Larger or more generous than is usual or necessary
234 Myrmidon ˈmər-mə-ˌdän A follower or subordinate of a powerful person, typically one who is unscrupulous or carries out orders unquestioningly
235 Myriad ˈmir-ē-əd A countless or extremely great number
236 Nadir ˈnā-ˌdir The lowest point in the fortunes of a person or organization
237 Nascent ˈnā-sənt (Especially of a process or organization) just coming into existence and beginning to display signs of future potential
238 Nebulous ˈne-byə-ləs In the form of a cloud or haze; hazy
239 Nefarious ni-ˈfer-ē-əs (Typically of an action or activity) wicked or criminal
240 Nefarious ni-ˈfer-ē-əs (Typically of an action or activity) wicked or criminal
241 Neophyte ˈnē-ə-ˌfīt A person who is new to a subject, skill, or belief
242 Nescient ˈne-shənt Lacking knowledge; ignorant
243 Nihilism ˈnī-(h)ə-ˌli-zəm The rejection of all religious and moral principles, often in the belief that life is meaningless
244 Noisome ˈnȯi-səm Having an extremely offensive smell
245 Non sequitur ˌnän-ˈse-kwə-tər A conclusion or statement that does not logically follow from the previous argument or statement
246 Nonchalant ˌnän-shə-ˈlänt (Of a person or manner) feeling or appearing casually calm and relaxed; not displaying anxiety, interest, or enthusiasm
247 Nostrum ˈnä-strəm A medicine, especially one that is not considered effective, prepared by an unqualified person
248 Noxious ˈnäk-shəs Harmful, poisonous, or very unpleasant
249 Nugatory ˈnü-gə-ˌtȯr-ē Of no value or importance
250 Obdurate ˈäb-də-rət Stubbornly refusing to change one’s opinion or course of action
251 Obfuscate ˈäb-fə-ˌskāt Render obscure, unclear, or unintelligible
252 Obsequious əb-ˈsē-kwē-əs Obedient or attentive to an excessive or servile degree
253 Obstreperous əb-ˈstre-p(ə-)rəs Noisy and difficult to control
254 Obviate ˈäb-vē-ˌāt Remove (a need or difficulty)
255 Occlude ə-ˈklüd Stop, close up, or obstruct (an opening, orifice, or passage)


To wrap it up, the English language can be tricky, as shown by the 255 tough words we talked about. These words come from many different places, making their spelling and pronunciation quite irregular. Getting to know these words well not only boosts your language skills but also gives you a deeper respect for English’s rich background. It really highlights why it’s important to keep studying and practicing to get the hang of this global language.

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