LOWER AND UPPER LEVELS OF SPOKEN LANGUAGE AND THEIR DIFFERENCES
Keywords:vocational lexicon, jargon, dialecticism, slang, vulgarism, colloquial language
Distinguished-level speakers possess the ability to utilize language accurately, efficiently, and effectively. They speak the language fluently and intelligently. They are able to think critically about a variety of global concerns and extremely abstract ideas in a way that is appropriate for their culture. The use of hypothetical and persuasive language for representational purposes by distinguished-level speakers enables them to support an argument that is not necessarily their own. By making culturally appropriate changes to their voice and register, they can adjust their language to a variety of audiences. Depending on their country of origin, words may be classified as belonging to the literary, colloquial, or neutral language layers. The literary language's lexicon is made up of the more active elements of colloquial and literary languages, while the more marginal elements make up the special colloquial and special literary lexicons. The goal of this essay is to examine how the English language's vocabulary is classified stylistically, with a focus on the word stock's colloquial layer. By using examples from translations into Azerbaijani, the author draws on the history and current state of research on the colloquial layer of the English word stock and makes an effort to explain their roles and value in translation.