Apparently birds do! It was on the One Show not so long ago. They had birds tweating from different ares of the uk and the bloke was saying that he could tell where they were from!! But i couldn't tell any difference!!
A Scotsman with a heavy brogue may speak the same language as a Texas cowboy, but each has a distinct accent; now researchers have discovered that female whipbirds in Australia sing the same basic songs, but with regional accents.
Female birds in general rarely sing, so that find itself is unusual. The determination is doubly noteworthy because the scientists observed that the males of this species, Psophodes olivaceus, sing with no accent whatsoever.
"It is so intriguing to see both of these opposite patterns occurring within the same species," said lead researcher Daniel Mennill, a professor of behavioral ecology at the University of Windsor in Canada.
"You wouldn't be shocked to visit one town and hear people speak with a twang, and then visit another town and hear a drawl ... .," he said. "But can you imagine if, in your travels, you found that females sounded different in each town, but males had the same brogue? These whipbirds demonstrate such a pattern."
Not only birds...
It's not just humans who sound different depending on where they come from - as experts have found cows have regional accents too!
They investigated after farmers claimed their cows had different moos depending on which herd they belonged to.
Experts reckon cows get their accents from those around them, like we do.
The cows aren't the first creatures to be found to have accents, as recent research has uncovered dogs, birds and frogs with certain voices.
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The farmers who reported the distinct moos have their own theory about where cows' accents come from.
Farmer Lloyd Green, from Glastonbury, said: "I spend a lot of time with my ones and they definitely moo with a Somerset drawl.
"I've spoken to the other farmers in the West Country group and they have noticed a similar development in their own herds.
"It works the same as with dogs - the closer a farmer's bond is with his animals, the easier it is for them to pick up his accent."
Professor John Wells from the University of London confirmed that a cow's moo could change to suit the sound made by its herd.