Guess My U.S. Accent | Lineup | Cut

Guess My U.S. Accent | Lineup | Cut


– What’s some of your local phrases? – Local phrases like. Raise hell, praise Dale. You know what I mean? – That sounded very racist. – It’s not, no! (laughing) (slow music) – [Director] Hello. – What’s up y’all, I’m Sebastian. – [Director] What are you
doing here today, Sebastian? – I have no fucking idea! – What am I doing here today? – [Sebastian] Ooh! (laughs) – [Director] You’re gonna see if you can guess people’s accent. They’re all from the U.S. – Ooh, all right. I don’t know them all, but I’ll try. – [Director] What are the different well known accents around the country? – Boston, “Get in the car.” I need some chocolate in the car. (laughs) I’m gonna be so bad at this. – And then I think of New York, which is like, (unclear). You know, that kind of accent. – [Director] Do you have an accent? – I don’t think so. I know when I used to live in the south, they said I sounded really proper. Hey, y’all. – Hello. – Hi. Boston nation, go Red Socks, yeah. Okay, so first things first. Tell me your favorite food. – I like a good grinder. – A good who? – Grinder.
– Grinder? Now what’s that? – It’s a sandwich, a hoagie. – Okay. – So, where you’re from is it rainy or sunny most of the season? – It’s got four seasons. – Ooh, got four. So we’re on the east coast now. – I think I got this guy. – [Director] What’d you got for me? – Boston. – Why do you think Boston? – The hat. – Well, really digging deep there, huh? (laughter) – That four sounded, like, Boston-y or like the Baltimore-y vibe. – [Director] Go for some “R” ending words. – Say “Nigga.” Psych, I’m playing. (laughter) – Okay, say, “Put away the water.” – Put away the water? – Oh, he’s from Rhode Island. – Why do you think Rhode Island? – Well, ’cause my Dad is from Rhode Island and you have a thicker
version of my Dad’s voice. Am I right? – No. – Oh, where are you from? – Maine. – That’s awesome. I forgot Maine was a state. – Most people usually do. (laughter) – I’m really sorry about that. – Teach me how to speak
the way of your people. (laughter) – If you’re tryin’ to give
somebody directions in Maine, and it’s hard to do, you say, “You can’t get there from here.” – You can’t get there from here. How’s that? (laughter) – I mean, you butchered it. – You can’t get there from here. – That’s pretty good. – Hi, Sebastian. – Jackson, nice to meet ya. – My last name’s Jackson. – Oh really? Might be kin. – Maybe, where are you from? Psych! (laughter) – Okay, what’s your favorite
thing to do on the weekends? – Paragliding is pretty fun. Maybe watch people run after
their dogs on the beach while there’s sea lions and
everything running ’round. – I feel like it’s a little southern, but it doesn’t sound gritty as some of the southern accents. – No, I’m PG right now, you’re good. – Oh okay, okay. Do you want to give us a glimpse at PG-13? – Fuck you mean PG-13? (laughs) – What’s R? – You ’bout to get the
brakes beat off you. – Oh okay, I’ll stop. We’ll just stop there then. – Okay cool. (laughs) – How do you talk to your mom? Are you close to your mom? – Not really, she’s away from here. – Where is she at? – In the Bayou city. – By me? – A bayou is– (laughing) No, not “by you.” (laughter) – A bayou is a real, real big ditch. It’s kinda like the swamp but
not necessarily the swamp. – I think he might be from Louisiana. – I think West Virginia
is what I’m gonna go with. – I’m gonna say Texas. – You got it. – Is it right? – It is. – Ah, see. – What part of Texas are you from? – Houston, the Bayou City. I gave it to you but you, didn’t know what the Bayou City was. – I know what Bayou was. (overlapping speech) – Big fucking ditch with
snakes and shit in it. – Ah, okay – Would you need me to
teach you of sex and swag or something. – Ah, give me some swag, yeah. – Mama what they do? – What they do baby? – Is this like wiping your
ass with silk paper you gotta let flow just like… (laughs)(poses) – Oh, that helps a lot. That helps a lot. – “How to do Ma?” – (attempts the accent) How to do? – Like you just woke up
butt naked on satin sheets. – Oh, Uh. (laughs) – Yeah! – “How you doing Mama?” – All right you working
on it, you working on it. – Alright (chuckles) – Keep the faith, keep the faith. – Alright, Yeah. – Hi – How you doing? (laughs) – What’s your name? – Phil. – Phil. So, we are going on the East Coast again. Phil is definitely a East
Coast white person name. (laughs) Just saying. – What’s your favorite food? – My favorite food won’t tell you anything about where I’m from. – Mm
– But – But keep talking. – What’s popular where I am
from is things like sausages. Things like sausage. People like sausage. – (whispers) Sausage. – A lot of sausage. Kielbasa, Bratwurst – Oh, okay, okay, okay! Is it windy where you are from? (laughs) (laughter muffles speech) – It gets ugly this of year. – Okay, Chicago. – Wisconsin is cheese. Ohio could be sausage. – I think he’s from New Jersey. – Why? – I think Jersey only
because they have arose from Italian demographic. – [Director] He sounds like he’s Italian? – A little bit. And he kinda has this like “I don’t know” (mimics the accent) (poses) (laughs) I don’t know. – [Director] See if you
can mimic his accent. – That I did just now. Do you not see that? (laughs) Am I right? – No. Chicago. – Oh. – So the key of the Chicago accent is on to hit the A real hard. – Okay. – So say apple, snapple. – Apple, Snapple. – Oh, it kinds here. – Okay. – You just gotta. – Say the A one more time. – Apple, Snapple. – (mimics accents) Apple, Snapple. – Not too much. – Okay. Don’t go nuts with it. This Chicago accent it’s
not around so much anymore. You gotta dig pretty deep to find somebody to talks like
this on a routine basis. – [Sebastian] Well, thank you. Sorry I got it wrong. – Alright. – Sebastian – What’s your name? – Susan. – Susan, nice to meet you. Can you just try and sing
just your favorite tune. – ♪ Twinkle, Twinkle little star ♪ ♪ How I wonder where you are ♪ – To be honest, I don’t know. Nothing about the sound of
your voice is like giving me like a regional, like a state. – [Director] Ask her for some
phrases local to that area. – Phrases? – [Director] Yeah, some
sayings or some words. – Tell me something outrageous. – Like you are gonna mimic? – No, No. I’m gonna tell you an expression
of mine in the response. – Oh, gotcha, gotcha. My back got blown out last night. (laughs) – Well, I’ll be cow kicked. (laughs) – She’ll be cow kicked. Okay, so we are definitely
in the Mid-west somewhere. Say, “Never have I ever”. – Never have I ever. – I feel like its very clear. I’m not picking up on the heavy accent. Ohio? – Ohio. – Ohio. Ah, bitch I knew I had it right! (laughs) – Where was Ohio when I needed it? Is this the typical accent
you’ve find of an Ohioan? – Well, I don’t think I have an accent and I don’t think that
people in Ohio do, so. – Yeah. – You are kind of corroborating because you said I don’t hear any accent. – Ohio. I want to go to Ohio. I think it would be cute. – Hi. – Hello. – What’s your name? – My name is Ashley. – Ashley, nice to meet you. – Very nice to meet you as well. – Okay, I like the sound of your voice. – Do an impersonation of somebody with a really thick accent
of where you are from? – Um. (heavy accent) Ashley come over here. – Uh. – Oh Ashley I love you. – [Director] Is this helping at all? – No. (laughs) – Wow. – I can’t really pick up anything. – Give me like a pickup line. – Well you are beautiful. I’d like it if you call me your wife. (laughs) – Oh (laughs) – Okay, no okay. – We go right to it. – Okay, so you are
definitely from the South. We already got Texas out of the way. How do you feel like your
Southern accent differs from other Southern accents? – I feel like it’s more
drawn out than others. Lot of patience behind
when people talk at a normal pace where I’m from. Don’t have so much French
in it more British. – So we are definitely not from Louisiana. – Are you from Oklahoma? – No. – Mm, is that a bad guess? (laughs) – [Director] Yes. (laughs) – I think Mississippi. Because Mississippi is cool sounding and your accent is also cool sounding. – Oh, thank you. – Am I correct? – No, you are not. – I’m not surprised. Where are you from? – Georgia. – Georgia! – I wanna learn how to
speak like a local Georgian. – Drink your juice Shelby. – Drinking juice… – Drink your juice Shelby. – Drink your juice, okay. (laughs) – The key in the South is the
O-I, so tedboal, I’m spoiled, olive oil. – (mimic accent) Olive oil? I’m spoiled? – You are spoiled. – What am I saying? – You are spoiled. – Um, what? (laughs) – I’m spoiled? – You are spoiled. – Oh, and olive oil? – Aha. – Oh, shit. – I feel like I know Black Georgia. I don’t know Caucasian Georgia. – Okay. – Cause my black friends from
Georgia its more hood, like. – Mhm. – [Director] Can I hear the
difference between Caucasian and Black Georgia? – Yeah. (laughs) No. (laughs) – Hi. – Come on down. Hi. – Nicole – Abdul. – Nice to meet you. – Nice to meet you, too. – What’s a phrase from around your area? – Mm, boombyah come my
house and we gonna grind. – I don’t know what that means but its sounds sexy. – Yeah. – Yeah. (laughs) – Bombai is later. So, later you are gonna
come to my house and we are gonna grind. Grind is eat. – Oh, okay. (laughs) – Yeah. You could also say poun. – Pound? – Poun also means eat. – Grinding and Pounding is eating? – Mhm. – Are we talking about
the same kind of eating? (laughs) – Bombai you come to my
house we gonna grind. (group laughs) – Can you be like mad at me? Like I’m your best friend and
I just broke your earrings. (clap) – You Fucker, I’ll scrap you so bad and lock you out right here. – Whoa. (laughs) – Can you say “Fuck you
bitch, get out of my face.” – Fuck you bitch, get out of my face. – Ahh, I’m scared. (laughs) That is the Hawaii. That gives me the Filipino Samoan ties. One hundred percent. Period, last answer. – Its gotta be somewhere
in like California. – No. – My guess is Florida. – No. – No? – You are from Hawaii? – Yes! – Boom, I know my girls. You know what I mean. She got the long hair,
she almost whopped my ass, you can’t fuck with
people from Hawaii because Samoans will kill you bitch. – Hello. – Hi, how you doing? – Good. What’s you name? – Sal. – Soul? – Sal. – Sal, S-A-L? Can you flirt with me? – Hi there sweetie, how you doing? – (mimic accent) Sweetie? – Sweetie. – You said sweetie though. – Sweetie. – That was your instinct
to say sweetie though. – (thick accent) Sweetie. – Oh, where is that from? – Sing something for me. – Sing a little something. – Yeah. – ♪ Once when I was
out on Rocky Top down ♪ ♪ and I ♪ (murmurs)(hums) (laughs) ♪ Ain’t no smoggy smoke on rocky top ♪ ♪ Ain’t no telephone bills ♪ (group laughs) – What’s some of your local phrases? – “Raise hell, praise Dale.” You know what I mean? – That sounds very racist. – It’s not, no. (group laughs) You know Dale Earnhardt? (laughs) Race car driver, NASCAR. – So we have NASCAR. So this is natural Tennessee. – I’m from Tennessee. – Ah, bitch I’m killing it, God. Period. I knew he was from Tennessee. I know my country white boys. – How does Tennessee accent differ from other Southern states? – So like, Louisiana some
parts are like real slow. (speaks softly) – That’s what I think of,
when I think of the South. – I would say Tennessee we more like slur our words together. – Do you have any black friends? – Uh, yeah. I have black friends. (laughs) – Well, now you got another one. (Group Aww) – Alright with me. – [Director] how was that? – Much harder than I thought it would be. – [Director] With a show of hands, who did he guess correctly? – Boom, ba-boom, boom. See, it’s either built up. You know the energy. – [Director] Who did
Alaina guess correctly? – Okay, so I did pretty good. – [Director] What was
your favorite accent? – Chicago. ’cause I feel like it
was the most distinct. – [Director] What was like,
the hardest one to understand? – I didn’t hear what most of the shit this guys was saying. (laughs) – [Director] How was that? – It was hard. I feel like that I was really keyed in the sounds of the voices, but I don’t know enough
about U.S. dialects to know exactly where their voices were. So, I was waiting for those context clues. (claps) – [Director] Can I have everybody
walk off to the side here? – Oh – [Director] Just everybody. You too. – I’ll tell you later. – [Director] No, you too. – Oh, me off? – [Director] Yeah, yeah. – Oh, I’m just gonna chill. Thanks, sorry.

100 thoughts on “Guess My U.S. Accent | Lineup | Cut”

  1. I live and work in both Tennessee and Georgia and I got both of them wrong 😐 well until he said rocky top, that’s a give away.

  2. mmm that mans be right about black Georgia and white Georgia being different I know exactly what he means

  3. Ohioans aren't entirely the default accent. They have their quirks too. The days of the week are Mondee, Tuesdee, Wednesdee, Thursdee, Fridee, and Saturdee. They call vacuum cleaners sweepers and saying "sweep the carpet" makes perfect sense to them. When kids argue with each other, they say nuh-uh and YES-huh instead of yah-huh. "Orange crayon" has only two syllables- "ornj cran." Many people will drop "to be" in a statement like "The cat needs to be washed," and just say "The cat needs washed."
    This video should have included the west. People from the west coast and especially the mountain states are hard to place. The intermountain west is truly as close to generic american english as it gets. Their major thing is a glottal stop instead of a T in words like fountain (foun'ain).

  4. I've lived my whole life in Oklahoma, and I also thought the guy from Georgia was from Oklahoma at first lol

  5. I live in a state with no accent. Seriously. Oregon does, Washington does, Utah does slightly, but IDAHO DOES NOT. 😎

  6. I would love for them to hear my accent. I’m from Louisiana, born and raised. But when people hear my accent they get very confused. I’ve gotten so many different places. It would definitely be interesting.

  7. I feel like California is more of where you’re from, for example I’m from garden grove area and speak completely different from my friend in Anaheim

  8. As a foreigner i could not understand anything clearly from the different accents
    I only understood the people who were guessing the accents..

  9. susan: has virtually no accent, but has chill and confident attitude and mentions cows
    me, from ohio: she's from ohio

  10. I don’t know how more people didn’t get the Chicago guy. He sounds so much like the cast of Chicago Fire.

  11. BROWNSugaaaBAYBE SOSweet

    Black Georgia and white Georgia accents are different cause I’m from GA and did not guess him correctly I said Kentucky 🤦🏾‍♀️ but most white ppl in ga have a backwoods kind of accent not too hill billy but its very southern and black we shorten our words or give something a whole different name and more slang

  12. Colour Ambassador

    As soon as the last guy started singing, I automatically knew he was from Tennessee. My dad was raised in Tennessee and is a huge Tennessee Vols fan. Also I go to Memphis alot for events and stuff like that. I live in north Mississippi so it's pretty close

  13. The dude from GA sounds nothing like the people from GA, my family’s from GA. (I’m from CT) but that is definitely not the accent

  14. choudhury shadmani

    I didn't know Hawaiians sound like Jamaicans. Chicago, like Ohio and other parts of the midwest, doesn't really have an accent and is known for hot dogs and deep-dish pizza rather than sausage.

  15. Please put me on this show. I would be so entertaining on this show.

    also when he started to sing rocky top i teared up hahaha

  16. Need New Mexicans up in this piece. We're always forgotten about. Watch Shit Burquenos Say to hear our accent thoo

  17. America, the only English speaking country in the world that don't know what accent means. "Do you have an accent," "I don't have an accent." Do Americans not realize EVERYONE has an accent, it's the way you pronounce your words. Just because you have the most common accent in your country doesn't mean you don't have an accent:

  18. I almost lost it! That Tita who came out quick with the bombai you come by we going grind was made me crack up! I would have never guessed that they would have brought out the local accent from home, aka hawaii. That was so awesome.

  19. The accents in and around Atlanta (and Metro Atlanta) are very different from the ones in the rest of GA. And he's definitely right about there being differences amongst the races. Especially when it comes to slang.

  20. Izumi's Apprentice

    I got excited he's from Maine and immediately after she says "I forgot Maine was a state" and I got sad again. Everyone forgets Maine is a state……

  21. I found jimins Jams

    You should do this with Canadians, we have different accents and says of speaking depending on where you live

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