Unbeatable Rap & Hip-Hop English
Namiko Sakamoto

Bon appetit!

Good to know several greetings & expressions in other languages.

Nowadays, almost everyone studies business English. 

But who leaned Rap & Hip-Hop English (like me)?

I learned business English during my work, so it wasn’t hard at all.

Rap & Hip-Hop songs were much harder than contracts written in English. 

Slang, grammatically incorrect text and I mostly couldn’t catch what’s going on in a song.

Almost 20 years ago, but this “skill” helped me a lot.

Scottish English

Japanese English

Chinese English

Hindi English

Czech English

whatever …

I catch “what they want to say/tell”.

Who speaks English with “proper, better to say, with textbook- pronunciation?

I just recalled this when I heard some ministers of the new Czech government DON’T speak English.

A big critique and a shower of voices “what a shame!”.

“Your BASIC salary is almost 1 milion JPY (200K CZK) / month, which means you’re a boss (top manager) in a big company. But YOU CAN’T SPEAK ENGLISH ???”

I think this is healthy mind – a healthy development in this society.

  • My memory about “good communication build good relationships in business”:

I just thought correct pronunciation or grammar was welcome, but not MUST HAVE.

Practical skillsyou really communicate in English, study, do business, understand others and let others understand you and come to any conclusions, implement projects

are required nowadays. 

So how are your experiences between learning English and practical usage?

From the point of foreign language skills and management skills, priests are certainly good managers. – I felt so in the church (I’m an atheist.)

WebWavelife with Namiko Sakamoto

Život na webu s vlnkou Namiko Sakamoto