In Australia, Bahamas, Britain, Canada, Ireland, New Zealand, South Africa and the USA, English is the primary language. However, listening to the locals converse in some of these places, you’d swear they weren’t speaking English, since their accents may be very different from what you may be used to. In Denmark, Finland, the Netherlands,

Norway and Sweden, English is spoken so widely, that there is almost no reason to struggle with their native tongues— aside from when you slip your own into their mouths! In Argentina, Mexico, Puerto Rico, Spain and Venezuela and believe it or not a lot of places in the US like Miami, Los Angeles and New York City, Spanish is the primary language. As with other languages, the accent varies so widely from country to country and from region to region within a country, that even if you speak Spanish very well, you may have a problem understanding the locals! In Brazil and Portugal the primary language spoken is Portugese, and you have got to try to learn some if you want to communicate effectively, although many of the college-educated women, along with those that work in industries related to tourism generally can speak English. In Austria, Germany and France (if the years are 1914-1918 or 1940-1944), German is the language spoken most. The citizens of the Czech Republic, France, Greece, Hungary, Israel, Italy, Japan and Korea tend to prefer speaking their own languages, and I would advise you to at least try and learn to speak a little of them, if you ever expect to get anywhere with a local chick. But take heart. You can find English-speakers wherever you go.