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Interesting thing about the dialect where I live (south Edinburgh) is it sounds mostly English. Apparently the older generation in this area were taught to speak the “Queen’s” English as Scots accents was frowned upon.
Melissa: Interesting about the “Queen’s English” thing — it was widespread across the UK and the Commonwealth too. I grew up on the south coast of England and went a school where there was a high proportion of ‘rough kids’. My family spoke ‘The Queen’s English’ and at home I had to speak with a posher accent than the one I needed to survive at school. Here in NZ, where I now live, the older generation of the professional classes speak a rather stilted Kiwi-ised version of ‘The Queen’s English’. It’s evolved into a distinctive urban professional accent that’s neither “aww yiss” kiwi nor ‘The Queen’s English’.
Of course; in the nouveau riche suburbs of Edinburgh and Glasgow, speaking with anything other than a ‘pan loaf’ accent was ‘common’ … my late grandmother (born in Dennistoun, daughter of a barrow boy-turned-high-class West End greengrocer) had had years of elocution lessons to drive the East End out of her speech. Her telephone voice was an unwitting pastiche of RP.
‘Common’ — that was the word my grandmother used of the kids I was at school with. Shopping at the Co-Op (and later, at Tescos) was ‘common’ too. We were a Sainsbury’s family.
I really don’t miss that aspect of the UK at all.
I wonder if being embarrassed by one’s Scottish accent contributed to the whole Scottish cringe endemic. My husband’s parents were from Lewis & spoke (speak) fluent Gaelic. They never taught to their 4 sons, because they thought they’d be stigmatised if they spoke it.
Of course now my husband wishes he spoke some Gaelic & the younger generation are proudly learning to speak it.
Yep. Quite the bucket of crabs, Scottish family culture.