Tongue-twisters may rely on similar but distinct phonemes (e.g., s [s] and sh [ʃ]),
unfamiliar constructs in loanwords, or other features of a language.
The hardest tongue-twister in the English language
(according to Guinness World Records) is supposedly
The sixth sick sheikh's sixth sheep's sick.
William Poundstone claims that the hardest English tongue twister is
"The seething sea ceaseth and thus the seething sea sufficeth us."
1.If you understand, say "understand". If you don't understand, Say
18.Betty Botter had some butter,"But," she said, "this butter's bitter.
If I bake this bitter butter,
It would make my batter bitter.
But a bit of better butter,
That would make my batter better."
So she bought a bit of butter -
Better than her bitter butter -
And she baked it in her batter;
And the batter was not bitter.
So 'twas better Betty Botter
Bought a bit of better butter.