110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles


In this PLR Article Pack, You will get 110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles with Private Label Rights to assist you in dominating the Language market.

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110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles

In this PLR Article Pack, You will get 110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles with Private Label Rights to assist you in dominating the Language market.

These Information PLR articles are available in a Zip folder containing the Text file format product, and its license.

It can be instantly downloaded after the purchase is confirmed.


How Can You Use This PLR Article Pack?

  • For Internet Marketing, Affiliate Marketing
  • Reselling
  • List Building
  • Blogging


What Can You Do With This Information PLR Article Pack?

  • Convert it into an E-course and resell it
  • Use it on your blog
  • Create an autoresponder series.
  • You may use it to build your email list
  • covert it into any kind of digital or physical info product which you can resell with a Personal Use Only License (PUR) only.


110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles

110 Unrestricted Language PLR Articles - Featured Image

The Titles in This Product are:

  1. 5 Reasons Why You Should Learn a Foreign Language
  2. 18 Strategies For Enhancing Language Skills
  3. A guide to learning Spanish – Part 1 – Anybody can learn the Spanish language
  4. A Latin Dictionary Saved My Life
  5. All About French- Speaking Countries
  6. An Introduction To Spanish Grammar
  7. By degrees – The different German dialects
  8. Capitalizing on the Benefits of a Foreign Language Translation Firm
  9. China – Its Global Economy and Favored Chinese Language
  10. Cockney Rhyming Slang
  11. AND 100+ MORE


Here is a Sample Snippet of what you can expect inside this package

Cockney Rhyming Slang

Word Count:

It’s doubtful that a Cockney will ever be honored as England’s poet laureate, but when it comes to pop-talk, there’s no doubting that they’ve got a special way with words.

Cockney Rhyming Slang, Cockneys, London East End, St Mary-le-Bow Church, London travel, London sightseeing, slang, British slang, modern slang, Cyberiter

Article Body:
Sir Winston Churchill once observed that Americans and the British are ‘a common people divided by a common language’ …

Never was that as true as when describing the Cockneys.

You’ve certainly heard their accent, made famous in everything from movies based on Dickens and George Bernard Shaw novels to computer-generated gekkos telling real gekkos how to go forth and sell car insurance. The Australian accent has its roots in Cockney culture, as they comprised a large percentage of prisoners who were shipped there by the British when they viewed the Land Down Under as an ideal penal colony. Cockneys are the crafty characters from east London who admire those among their lot who can make a living simply by ‘ducking and diving, mate,’ which is their version of wheeling and dealing on a working-class level.

To be a ‘true’ Cockney, one must be born ‘within the sounds of the Bow bells.’ That’s a reference to the St Mary-le-Bow Church in the Cheapside district of London ‘proper.’ Their sound carries to a distance of approximately three miles, which defines the Cockney digs better than any zoning ordinance could do.

The term ‘Cockney’ first appeared in the 1600s, but its actual origins are vague. Its first known reference was related to the Bow bells themselves in a period satire that gave no reason for the association.

Some believe that ‘Cockney’ came from the second wave of Vikings, known as the Normans. These were descendants of the Northmen (‘Norman’ was the French word for ‘Viking’) who settled in that part of northern France that came to be known as Normandy when King Charles the Simple ceded it to the Vikings in exchange for ceasing their annual summer sackings of Paris. William the Conqueror was a Norman, and when he took England in 1066, a considerable amount of French influence permeated the Anglican language.

Normans often referred to London as the Land of Sugar Cake, or ‘Pais de Cocaigne,’ which was an allusion to what they saw as ‘the good life’ that could be had by living there. Ultimately, this gave rise to a term for being spoiled, ‘cockering,’ and from there, Cockney was a short derivative away.

Cockneys are famous for dropping the ‘H’ from the start of words and infamous in the mind of every grammar teacher for their coining the word ‘ain’t’ to replace the formal contraction for ‘is not.’ However, their most unique feature is their distinctive and catchy rhyming slang.

Legend has it that, during the course of their ‘ducking and diving,’ they would occasionally run afoul of the law. It was not uncommon for groups of Cockneys to be transported together to and from custody and courtroom, obviously in the company of policemen. So that they could speak openly to each other and deny the officers any ability to understand what they were saying, Cockneys devised a word/phrase association system that only the truly-indoctinated could follow. This became known as their rhyming slang.

It’s simple, really. For example:

Dog-and-bone = telephone
Apples-and-pears = stairs
Troubles-and-strife = wife

So, if a Cockney wanted you to go upstairs to tell his wife that there’s a phone call for her, he’d ask you to ‘take the apples and tell the trouble she’s wanted on the dog.’

As a general observation, their technique is that the second word of a rhyming phrase is the link between the ‘translated’ word and the first word in the rhyming phrase, which becomes the word used when speaking. Sometimes, though, to emphasize the word, the entire phrase might be used. Thus, if you are absolutely exhausted and want to make a point of it, you would exclaim, ‘I’m cream crackered!’ This is because ‘knackered’ is an English term for being tired; cream crackers, incidenally, go well with tea.

There are even dictionaries for Cockney rhyming slang, from pocket versions tailored for tourists to online listings. Two good sites for the latter are London Slang and Cockney Rhyming Slang. As with most slang, its vibrance is cause for constant expansion and/or modification of terms, so the Cockney rhymes are always a work in progress.

One note of caution: nothing sounds worse than a visitor attempting to over-Cockney their speech. If you’re thinking of touring an East End market or pub and want to pay your respects by using the local vernacular, be prepared with a few simple terms and deploy them with a smile only when the occasion permits. Otherwise, not being sure if you’re ‘taking the Mickey’ out of them or just ignorant, the Cockneys will most likely view you as a ‘right Charley Ronce’ and turn away.

Given that ‘ponce’ is common English slang for a fool — which had its origins in describing a ‘fancy man,’ now known as a ‘pimp’ in modern times — you may first need a ‘British’ translator to tell you what word the Cockney was using. By that time, you’ll no doubt agree that Churchill wasn’t ‘alf Pete Tong (ie- wrong).

In fact, he didn’t even need to refer to another country in order to be right.

License Details:

[YES] You get all the articles with private label rights
[YES] You can brand the articles with your name
[YES] You can edit the articles
[YES] You can use the articles to create an autoresponder email series
[YES] You can use articles as web content
[YES] You can use articles as content for your ebooks
[YES] You can use articles as content for your reports
[YES] You can use articles as content for your off-line publications
[YES] You can use translate all articles to any language you want
[YES] You can sell the articles
[YES] You can sell them with resale rights
[YES] You can sell them with master resale rights
[YES] You can sell them with private label rights
[YES] You can add them to your membership sites
[YES] You can sell them on auction sites
[YES] You can use them to build your list
[YES] You can give them as a bonus
[YES] You can package them and sell the packages in any way you want
[YES] You can start a membership site and deliver articles to your members
[NO] You cannot give them away for free under any circumstances

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