'Like wringing out a soggy sponge' - Nadine Coyle's accent baffles Twitter... again
Nadine's Coyle distinctive twang has once again confused television viewers, prompting many to take to Twitter to voice their frustration.
The Derry native has lived in LA and London in recent years and has herself admitted her accent is now a mix of all three locations.
But during a chat with fellow Northern Ireland star Christine Lampard on ITV's Lorraine on Wednesday, it seemed viewers were still baffled by what she is saying.
Speaking to Christine about her upcoming tour, the singer, 32, chatted about her plan to perform hits from Girls Aloud's back catalogue as well as her own new material.
But many viewers were less interested in what she was saying, and more on how she was saying it.
Does Nadine ever use the same accent twice? 😄 #lorraine— Emma (@emmyb1608) February 14, 2018
Subtitles for Nadine please #Lorraine— ⚡️ｃｒａｉｇ⚡️ (@cb_038) February 14, 2018
Sounds like someone is wringing out a soggy sponge. Irish and American accent rolled into one. Some sort of voodoo language? #lorraine— LucyGoOsE_78 ✌️😳 (@Lucy78Goose) February 14, 2018
Still as flipping annoying as when they first started hurting my ears #lorraine— 💜🦄x_MsWills_x🔮♑️ (@niki_willett) February 14, 2018
Nadine moved to London in 2002 after winning her place in Girls Aloud along with Sarah Harding, Cheryl, Nicola Roberts and Kimberley Walsh during Popstars: The Rivals.
She later moved to LA to open her own Irish bar and restaurant.
She has now relocated to the UK with daughter Anaiya with former American football player, Jason Bell.
Nadine told Christine of her upcoming plans: "I'm releasing music every two weeks which seems crazy, but the songs are ready, so why not."
She said of her upcoming tour: "I'm used to having the whole lot of the group, but it makes sense to do the Girls Aloud songs cause they’re so good, it’s so strong and it’s something that most artists do when they’re solo.
"It makes sense to do it, why waste all these great songs."
Belfast Telegraph Digital