A podium can become a barrier between speakers and their audience (or should it be audiences?).
These presenters look up over the audiences' heads. (or should it be... These presenters look up over the audience's heads)
Welcome to Englishforums!. Here, the noun 'audience' is a plural noun, and it means 'a group of listeners or spectators'. Hence, you can say 'audience' instead of 'audiences'. But, wait for natives.
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"The peoples of the former Soviet Union".
Can anybody say if I am right?
Audience is not so mucn a plural as a collective noun - in the same way as herd or group. You can have more than one herd or group or audience. Supposing you had two movie theatres next to each other, each showing a different film, and both very popular. You could say both audiences enjoyed their evening.
Something belonging to a single audience would be audience's. Something belonging to more than one audience would be audiences'. The audience's applause continued for 10 minutes. The two movie theatres were running fantastic films and their audiences' appreciation was easy to see.
Ruslana, yes you are right.
People is a collective noun so we can eiither put " 's " when we are reffering people as a possesive noun like " people's government" if you want to mention number of people you could always use pupils, instead od peoples :-)
So you could use either of the below:
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