100 TRAVA-LÍNGUAS EM INGLÊS QUE VOCÊ PRECISA TENTAR

Com certeza “três pratos de tigre para três tigres tristes” soa familiar, né? O que servia de diversão quando éramos crianças pode servir também para aprender um novo idioma. Além do vocabulário que trazem, os TONGUE-TWISTERS (trava-línguas) trazem inúmeros desafios de pronuncia e são até mesmo usados em terapias fonoaudiológicas.

Antes de começar a praticar, aprenda como fazer isso de modo mais fácil e funcional – afinal eles já são difíceis demais e você não quer deixar as coisas ainda mais complicadas, certo? Então separamos aqui algumas dicas:

Passo 1: ENTENDA o tongue twister

– É verdade que nem sempre eles fazem muito sentido, mas procurar entender um pouco melhor o que eles dizem ajuda – e muito! – a aumentar a velocidade que você os pronuncia;

Passo 2: Aprenda a PRONÚNCIA correta de cada palavra

– Você pode até pular o passo anterior se estiver com muita pressa, mas para fazer o trava-língua valer a pena é imprescindível que você saiba pronunciar corretamente cada palavra. Você pode treinar a pronúncia falando palavra por palavra de maneira clara e correta antes de começar – procure um app ou até mesmo tradutor para ouvir como se diz cada palavra do tongue twister;

Passo 3: DIVIDIR o trava-língua em partes

– Pode parecer bobo, mas na prática faz total diferença. Você se familiariza com uma parte pequena e ganha confiança ao falar. Depois disso, você pratica outra parte pequena e o mesmo acontece. Quando você se der conta, já estará recitando um poema pequeno!

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Passo 4: aumente a VELOCIDADE e o NÙMERO de vezes que fala

– Agora que você já esta confiante com cada palavra e cada som, é hora de deixar tudo mais desafiador! Acelere o ritmo de fala e o número de vezes que você pronuncia os trava-línguas – se você conseguir!

Sem mais enrolação! Vamos para os tongue twisters!

Eles estão divididos em:

  1. Curtos e fáceis;
  2. Curtos e difíceis;
  3. Longos e fáceis;
  4. Longos e difíceis.

E dentro de cada divisão há a divisão por sons também.

Vale lembrar que uma frase longa contem mais sons que uma frase curta, por isso uma “longa e fácil” pode ser mais difícil que uma “curta e difícil”.

CURTOS E FÁCEIS

Sons de B/L

  1. Black bugs blood.
  2. Good blood, bad blood.
  3. A big black bear sat on a big black rug.
  4. The big bug bit the little beetle.
  5. Eleven benevolent elephants.

Sons de C/K

  • Cooks cook cupcakes quickly.
  • A snake sneaks to seek a snack.
  • How can a clam cram in a clean cream can?

Sons de E/F/G/H

  • Eve eating eagerly elegant Easter eggs.
  • Four fine fresh fish for you.
  • Green glass globes glow greenly.
  • A happy hippo hopped and hiccupped.

Sons de L/R

  1. Willie’s really weary.
  2. Red leather yellow leather.
  3. Truly rural.
  4. Round brown bread.
  5. Iranian Uranium.
  6. Click, clap, pluck
  7. Rolling red wagons

Sons de S/TH

  • She sees cheese.
  • Six sticky skeletons.
  • Sarah skis super slow.
  • These things.
  • He threw three balls.

Sons de W/CH/T

  • Which witch is which?
  • Two tiny timid toads trying to trot to Tarrytown.
  • Twelve twins twirled twelve twigs.

Sons de Z/W

  • Zebra zig and zebra zag.
  • Wayne went to Wales to watch walruses.

CURTOS E DIFÍCEIS

Sons de C/CH

  • Six Czech cricket critics.
  • Top chopstick shops stock top chopsticks.
  • Which witch switched the Swiss wristwatches?
  • I saw a kitten eating chicken in the kitchen.

Sons de G

  • Gobbling gargoyles gobbled gobbling goblins.

Sons de L/N/P/R

  • Willy’s real rear wheel.
  • Really leery, rarely Larry.
  • Round the rough and rugged rock the ragged rascal rudely ran.
  • Pad kid poured curd pulled cod.
  • Nine nimble noblemen nibbling nuts.
  • Rory’s lawn rake rarely rakes really right.
  • Give papa a cup of proper coffee in a copper coffee cup.
  • A loyal warrior will rarely worry why we rule.
  • Really leery, rarely Larry.
  • Near an ear, a nearer ear, a nearly eerie ear.

Sons de S

  • Scissors sizzle, thistles sizzle.
  • Six sleek swans swam swiftly southwards.
  • Success seeds success.
  • Seventeen sales slips slithered slowly southwards.
  • We surely shall see the sunshine soon.
  • A pessimistic pest exists amidst us.
  • She sells seashells by the seashore of Seychelles.
  • Six sick hicks nick six slick bricks with picks and sticks.
  • I wish to wash my Irish wristwatch.

Sons de TH/T

  • Thin sticks, thick bricks.
  • Tom threw Tim three thumbtacks.
  • Tie twine to three tree twigs.
  • Thirty-three thousand feathers on a thrush’s throat.
  • Send toast to ten tense stout saints’ ten tall tents.
  • Seth at Sainsbury’s sells thick socks.

Sons de W

  • Wanting won’t win; winning ways are active ways.
  • The worst word in the world is the word world. 

LONGOS E FÁCEIS

Sons de B/D/G/F

  • Bigger business isn’t better business, but better business brings bigger rewards.
  • When a doctor doctors a doctor, does the doctor doing the doctoring doctor as the doctor being doctored wants to be doctored or does the doctor doing the doctoring doctor as he wants to doctor?
  • How much ground would a groundhog hog, if a groundhog could hog ground? A groundhog would hog all the ground he could hog, if a groundhog could hog ground.
  • Imagine an imaginary menagerie manager managing an imaginary menagerie.
  • Love’s a feeling you feel when you feel you’re going to feel the feeling you’ve never felt before.

Sons de N/P

  • Any noise annoys an oyster, but a noisy noise annoys an oyster more.
  • All I want is a proper cup of coffee,
    Made in a proper copper coffee pot
    I may be off my dot
    But I want a cup of coffee
    From a proper coffee pot.

Tin coffee pots and iron coffee pots
They’re no use to me –
If I can’t have a proper cup of coffee
In a proper copper coffee pot
I’ll have a cup of tea.

  • If practice makes perfect and perfect needs practice, I’m perfectly practiced and practically perfect.

Sons de S/SH

  • I saw Susie sitting in a shoe shine shop.
  • Where she shines, she sits, and where she sits, she shines.
  • Of all the smells I have ever smelt, I never smelt a smell that smelt like that smell smelt.
  • I slit the sheet, the sheet I slit, and on the slitted sheet I sit.
  • Denise sees the fleece, Denise sees the fleas. At least Denise could sneeze and feed and freeze the fleas.
  • She saw Sherif’s shoes on the sofa. But was she so sure she saw Sherif’s shoes on the sofa?
  • Surely Sylvia swims!” shrieked Sammy surprised. “Someone should show Sylvia some strokes so she shall not sink.
  • I scream, you scream,
    We all scream for ice cream.
  • I wish to wish the wish you wish to wish, but if you wish the wish the witch wishes, I won’t wish the wish you wish to wish.

Sons de T

  • These thousand tricky tongue twisters trip thrillingly off the tongue.
  • I have got a date at a quarter to eight; I’ll see you at the gate, so don’t be late.
  • To begin to toboggan first buy a toboggan, but don’t buy too big a toboggan. Too big a toboggan is too big a toboggan to buy to begin to toboggan.

Sons de W/Z/

  • How much wood would a woodchuck chuck
    if a woodchuck could chuck wood?
    He would chuck, he would, as much as he could,
    and chuck as much wood as a woodchuck would
    if a woodchuck could chuck wood.
  • One-one was a racehorse. Two-two was one too. One-one won one race. Two-two won one too.
  • Fuzzy Wuzzy was a bear. Fuzzy Wuzzy had no hair. Fuzzy Wuzzy wasn’t very fuzzy, was he?

Para falar RÁPIDO

  • Yellow butter, purple jelly, red jam, black bread.
    Spread it thick, say it quick!
    Yellow butter, purple jelly, red jam, black bread.
    Spread it thicker, say it quicker!
    Yellow butter, purple jelly, red jam, black bread.
    Don’t eat with your mouth full!

LONGOS E DIFÍCEIS

Sons de B/C/F/L

  • Brisk brave brigadiers brandished broad bright blades, blunderbusses, and bludgeons — balancing them badly.
  • If you must cross a course cross cow across a crowded cow crossing, cross the cross coarse cow across the crowded cow crossing carefully.
  • How much caramel can a canny cannonball cram in a camel if a canny cannonball can cram caramel in a camel?
  • A rough-coated, dough-faced, thoughtful ploughman strode through the streets of Scarborough; after falling into a slough, he coughed and hiccoughed.
  • Yally Bally had a jolly golliwog. Feeling folly, Yally Bally Bought his jolly golli’ a dollie made of holly! The golli’, feeling jolly, named the holly dollie, Polly. So Yally Bally’s jolly golli’s holly dollie Polly’s also jolly!

Sons de S/SH/SS

  • Silly Sally swiftly shooed seven silly sheep.
    The seven silly sheep Silly Sally shooed
    Shilly-shallied south.
    These sheep shouldn’t sleep in a shack;
    Sheep should sleep in a shed.
  • Three sweet switched Swiss witches
    Watch three washed Swiss witch Swatch watch switches.
    Which sweet switched Swiss witch watches
    Which washed Swiss witch Swatch watch switch?
  • Through three cheese trees three free fleas flew. While these fleas flew, freezy breeze blew. Freezy breeze made these three trees freeze. Freezy trees made these trees’ cheese freeze. That’s what made these three free fleas sneeze.
  • There was a fisherman named Fisher who fished for some fish in a fissure. Till a fish with a grin, pulled the fisherman in. Now they’re fishing the fissure for Fisher.

Sons de T/TH

  • A tutor who tooted the flute tried to tutor two tooters to toot. Said the two to the tutor, “Is it harder to toot or to tutor two tooters to toot?”
  • Betty Botter bought some butter but, said she, the butter’s bitter.
    If I put it in my batter, it will make my batter bitter.
    But a bit of better butter will make my bitter batter better.
    So she bought some better butter, better than the bitter butter
    put it in her bitter batter, made her bitter batter better.
    So it was better Betty Botter bought some better butter.
  • Something in a thirty-acre thermal thicket of thorns and thistles thumped and thundered threatening the three-D thoughts of Matthew the thug – although, theatrically, it was only the thirteen-thousand thistles and thorns through the underneath of his thigh that the thirty-year-old thug thought of that morning.
  • I thought a thought.
    But the thought I thought
    Wasn’t the thought I thought I thought.
    If the thought I thought I thought,
    Had been the thought I thought,
    I wouldn’t have thought I thought.

99.  Thirty-three thirsty, thundering thoroughbreds thumped Mr. Thurber on Thursday.

Sons de ED

  1. Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers;
    A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked;
    If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers,
    Where’s the peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked.

Não Fique de Fora:

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