I would really love to have Edmund's accent and was wondering if anyone could state some features of that accent for me.
Here's an interview of the actor, Skandar Keynes.

And for some reason my browser cannot display some of the phonetic symbols. Does anyone know if I have to download anything to read them?
Thanks in advance.

That what I call a "British accent that doesn't sound awful, affected, formal", so an accent that I like. Good choice! Emotion: wink The good thing I noticed right away was his glottal stops instead of T's. And T's are not pronounced at the end of a word either. The other consonants are not released too much at the end of a word either. That way, you don't get a "A little bit" pronounced like it's a series of spits, but you get "A li(t)l bi(t)".
Thanks for answeringEmotion: big smile
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KooyeenThat way, you don't get a "A little bit" pronounced like it's a series of spits, but you get "A li(t)l bi(t)".
Your comment reminded me of something I listened to a couple of weeks ago.

BBC Learning English has made a radio programme which consists of 12 episodes. In each episode, they analyse the way some famous non-native (but proficient) speakers speak English.
In one of the episodes, they focussed on Björk's English (I hope I got the spelling correct Emotion: smile) and discussed her usage of collocations and her pronunciation. I'm posting here only some sentences where she pronounces the t's the way you posted:

"only I did i(t) much be(tt)er" (around 0'20'')
"the most difficult bi(t) was to know it wasn't gonna be perfect" (around 1'40'')
"the happy song are a lo(t) lo(t) more" (around 02'05'')
"sort of before and after my li(tt)le lesson" (around 02'20'')

If you want to listen about the presenters' comments about this way of pronouncing the t's, listen to the clip from about 7'20'' to about 9'00''
If you don't want to listen to that, here's a spoiler Emotion: smile

Their opinion is that, although some people say this is lazy, incorrect pronunciation, in fact it is a common feature among young people in London, and it clearly demonstrates that Björk has lived in England.

I don't know whether some call it lazy or not, but I know it's a feature of several accents (also Scottish?). And yeah, I think I heard that young people are switching to glottal stops even in areas where they wouldn't be expected to pick up that feature. Go figure. Emotion: smile
Does anyone say "battle" with a glottal stop?

More comments on his accent are welcome!!
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