Posted on

Pronunciation of My Eyes: Learn how to pronounce My Eyes in English correctly

Learn how to say My Eyes correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word eye:

1each of a pair of globular organs of sight in the head of humans and vertebrate animals:
my cat is blind in one eye
closing her eyes, she tried to relax
the visual or light-detecting organ of many invertebrate animals that corresponds to the eye of humans and vertebrate animals.
the region of the face surrounding the eyes:
her eyes were swollen with crying
used to refer to someone’s power of vision and in descriptions of the direction of someone’s gaze:
his sharp eyes had missed nothing
used to refer to someone’s opinion or attitude towards something:
in the eyes of his younger colleagues, Mr Arnett was an eccentric
to European eyes, it may seem that the city is overcrowded
The basic components of the vertebrate eye are a transparent cornea, an adjustable iris, a lens for focusing, a sensitive retina lining the back of the eye, and a clear fluid- or jelly-filled centre. The most primitive animals only have one or two eyespots, while many other invertebrates have several simple eyes or a pair of compound eyes

2a thing resembling an eye in appearance, shape, or relative position, in particular:
a rounded eye-like marking on an animal, such as those on the tail of a peacock; an eyespot.
a round, dark spot on a potato from which a new shoot can grow:
withered potatoes sprouting at the eyes
the centre of a flower, especially when distinctively coloured:
delicate flowers of light blue colour, with white or yellow eyes
(also eye of the storm or eye of the hurricane) the calm region at the centre of a storm or hurricane:
the smaller the eye, the more intense the winds
(eyes) Nautical the extreme forward part of a ship:
it was hanging in the eyes of the ship
3the small hole in a needle through which the thread is passed:
strands of glass tiny enough to pass through the eye of a needle
a small metal loop into which a hook is fitted as a fastener on a garment.
Nautical a loop at the end of a rope, especially one at the top end of a shroud or stay.
4South African the source of a spring or river.
verb (eyes, eyeing or eying, eyed)
[with object]
look at closely or with interest:
Rose eyed him warily
(eye someone up) informal look at someone in a way that reveals a particular, especially sexual, interest:
Margot saw the women eyeing up her boyfriend

all eyes are on ——
used to convey that a particular person or thing is currently the focus of public interest:
over the next few weeks all eyes will be on the pound
be all eyes
be watching eagerly and attentively.
before (or in front of or under) one’s (very) eyes
right in front of one (used for emphasis):
he saw his life’s work destroyed before his very eyes
cannot take one’s eyes off
be unable to stop looking at someone or something because they are so interesting, attractive, etc.:
I’m telling you, I couldn’t take my eyes off of him
clap (or lay or set) eyes on
informal see:
I’d never clapped eyes on the guy before
close (or shut) one’s eyes to
refuse to acknowledge (something unpleasant):
he couldn’t close his eyes to the truth—he had cancer
an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth
used to refer to the belief that retaliation in kind is the appropriate way to deal with an offence or crime:
other people took his wife, he took the wives of others—it was an eye for an eye
[with biblical allusion to Exod. 21: 24]
the eye of the wind
the direction from which the wind is blowing:
he swung the boat into the eye of the wind
a heading of up to 75° from the wind’s eye
eyes front (or left or right)
a military command to turn the head in the direction stated:
‘Eyes front!’ he screamed at the men before him
eyes out on stalks
used to emphasize the extreme degree of someone’s eager curiosity:
when I read about his arrest my eyes popped out on stalks

[in combination]:
a brown-eyed girl

Old English ēage, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch oog and German Auge