Šešios žąsys su šešiais žąsyčiais.
May I guess? Do you mean this one: č? You can try copy-pasting it into your original post.The c should have a diacritic, but I could not find it here.
I believe yes. I saw a textbook of Lithuanian for Russians. It was interesting, but the book was not mine and I had to give it back then.Lithuanian may be a difficult language to pronounce too.
I found an image with IPA symbols of my dialect... I'm surprised too! 29 consonants and 49 vowel!
Here we should make a distinction between pronunciation and grammar. The hills of Jamaica speak what many consider to be a language distinct from English.In fact a foreign speaker is more likely to be understood in both the Irish Gaeltacht and the hills of Jamaica than a native of either of those two would be in the other.
It depends on what you know. Arabic certainly has some sounds and makes distinctions that English for example does not have or make. It is the consonants that present a problem for many. However, in contrast the vowel system is quite simple and one can imagine a native Arabic speaker struggling with the large number of vowel sounds in English or French.of course it's arabic, not only to pronounce but arabic is hardest language to learn.
Foreigners with mainly what language, Nino? Gemination is usually quite easy to produce if you speak, for example, Japanese. What has been your experience so far? I've found that even though gemination isn't a feature per se in Spanish the Spanish speakers I've met don't usually have problems with double consonants in Italian.Italian has the opposition between single and double consonants which is the most common mistake made by foreigners.
That 6 phonemic vowel thing is an analysis, not reflected in orthography where they are broken into three: e for [e] [ɛ] [œ], o for [ɔ], ê for [ɤ] [ə]. Though the circumflex is normally dropped as it creates no ambiguity. Furthermore, the differences between [e] and [ɛ] [œ] is just that glides aren't normally "finished", merely moving towards the right direction without actually reaching the destination vowel [e]. Orthographies in China and Taiwan both agree that there are 7 vowels:Chinese has 6 phonemic vowels but /ǝ/ has something like 6 different realizations, [e] [ɛ] [œ] [ɔ] [ɤ] [ə]. Furthermore, an apparently same syllable can have 4 different tones (in Cantonese 9-10 tones), /ā/ /á/ /ǎ/ /à/.
That said, I think that Chinese is very difficult to pronounce
Some mistakes made by Bergoglio (angelus 22 marzo 2015):Foreigners with mainly what language, Nino? Gemination is usually quite easy to produce if you speak, for example, Japanese. What has been your experience so far? I've found that even though gemination isn't a feature per se in Spanish the Spanish speakers I've met don't usually have problems with double consonants in Italian.
Thank you, M Mira for the answer.Orthographies in China and Taiwan both agree that there are 7 vowels
What unusual phonology do you mean? Hungarian has almost 100% sounds found im most European languages. The only difficult one is the short "o".in Romania, Hungarian is considered the hardest language to pronounce because its unusual phonology,somehow similar to Finnish.Primary stress is always on the first syllabe of a word(like in Finnish,Slovak and Czech)