This sentence has 7 different meanings depending on the stressed word.

I didn't say she stole my money - someone else said it.

I didn't say she stole my money - I didn't say it.

I didn't say she stole my money - I only implied it.

I didn't say she stole my money - I said someone did, not necessarily her.

I didn't say she stole my money - I considered it borrowed, even though she didn't ask.

I didn't say she stole my money - only that she stole money.

I didn't say she stole my money - she stole stuff which cost me money to replace.

The english language, everyone, I read it out loud, stressing each word Emotion: rolleyes Emotion: smoking
Can you do this kind of thing in your native language?
mhmm..those are from <American Accent Training>.. ive just learned that before..
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You didn't answer my question.
Yes, I can. But I am not the person who posted this question.
In chinese, we don't usually change out tone or pitch to stress(becuase chinese is a tonal language, tone is a part of the meaning). We usually change the loudness to stress, when we stress something, we say it out loud.
Interesting,

I guess sadkitten just wanted to share some information.

My point is just that I don't think this matter of different meanings is unique to English.

Clive
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@Clive actually i just wanted to share some fun like whats your problem???
Hi,
I just asked whether the same thing exists in other languages. I'm sorry if you found my curiosity offensive. It wasn't intended to be.

Clive Emotion: smile