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Whether we admit it or not, most of us are scared of something. Sometimes, we grow out of it. When I was little, I hated the dark.
Since late last year, the British public has been looking forward to the birth of a new royal baby.
Most children in Britain have grown up watching Disney classics: The Lion King, Cinderella and Peter Pan, amongst many others.
I have just finished my year abroad; I spent it in a quaint town called Colmar, in eastern France. I usually study in Leeds, the UK's third largest city - though it doesn't actually feel that big!
Shamefully, for many English people the answer to this question will be 'no'. We get very excited about Saint Patrick's Day, and then completely forget that we have our own national day!
As children, we all dream of what we want to be when we grow up. Often, many young children will say that they want to be actors or singers, pop stars or models.
The Queen, and her family, are well-known worldwide. This is in part due to the influence of the British Empire; during the colonial era, many countries across the globe were under British rule.
As a nation, Brits are infamous for our love of tea. It is a very common - and largely accurate - stereotype of the UK.
As a self-confessed chocoholic, I love Easter. For me, it is an event which really signals the start of springtime.
Many people are quick to say that television has little, or no, educational value.
© British Council The United Kingdom's international organisation for cultural relations and educational opportunities. A registered charity: 209131 (England and Wales) SC037733 (Scotland).