yep, u shoulda add Gullah to this, cuz truly their accent/dialect is Caribbean.I would agree with that. You can't mistake a Bajan's accent for nobody elses.
Agreed, but they sound too much like Bahamians. I'll add it though.yep, u shoulda add Gullah to this, cuz truly there accent/dialect is Caribbean.
Nah, he's from Limon, Costa Rica. He does throw back Calypsoalso, that cabin in the wata Costa Rican is not a trini?
lol arwe nuh sound so tall...we accent a bit more melodic and we pronounce differentSt. Kitts sound like a Jamaican trying to Standard English, but with a funny way of pronouncing "ar".
No, they're black americans same as all di rest ah dem. dey does resemble arwee vaguely but mi ain kno wha dem a say stillyep, u shoulda add Gullah to this, cuz truly their accent/dialect is Caribbean.
I find that they sound like People from the Turks and Caicos too.I find in Bahamian creole/Turk and Caicos they don't use the words Deh,Agreed, but they sound too much like Bahamians. I'll add it though.
*edit* I saw you add it.
Nah, he's from Limon, Costa Rica. He does throw back Calypso
It is though. Its not highly rhotic, but it is somewhat rhotic
Honestly in the Caribbean only a few Creole languages are fully Rhotic or non-rhotic. Most are in the middle.
You could add Kittitian, the VI, Dominica, St Lucia and Grenada to the fully non-rhotic list as well.
- Trinidadian = fully non-rhotic
- Jamaican, Guyanese and the Central American Creoles = partially rhotic
- Bajan = Mostly rhotic
- Cayman Islands and Bay Islands = Fully rhotic