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British english vs. American EnglishTo have a bath or take a bath...that is the question. The differences between British and American english can be baffling to students and a real point of contention for teachers. I have gone or I went...color or colour...to have or to take. In many cases grammar forms, spelling, and pronunciation differ. So how can a student bridge the Atlantic ocean and come to terms and understand and learn correct english? In the following article I will discuss a few of the differences to try to come up with an answer to that very question. According to the University of Tampere, the use of American english has been growing since World War II due to the growing American influence worldwide. This influence can be attributed to the large American population, it’s political and economic position, the magnitude of the American media: television, film, print publishing, and the general appeal of American pop culture worldwide. To have a bath, shower, a vacation, a swim, a walk, a stroll, a rest, etc. are all correct in British english, however an American will certainly have to think twice upon hearing this construction. In British english the preferred delexical verb (a verb that gets its meaning from the noun that it is collocated with) is TO HAVE. In