Do you remember « I speak fluent french »? The company that made those colorful, affordable bags that we all seemed to love? Well, they’re back with a new collection of stylish bags and I’m obsessed. If you’re looking for a new bag to take to school or work, you need to check out their latest designs. Not only are the bags chic and trendy, but they’re also super affordable. So what are you waiting for? Head over to their website and start browsing! You won’t regret it.
Do you know what the Three Musketeers are? No, not those guys. I’m talking about the French national sports teams: football (soccer), basketball, and handball. These teams are called the Three Musketeers because they’re all unbelievably good at their respective sports. France is a powerhouse in each of these sports, and if you’re a student interested in any of them, then you need to know about the Three Musketeers. And today, we are going to put the focus on the basketball team of France…
Are you studying French and trying to get a handle on all the different verb conjugations? Well, you’re not alone. It can be tough to keep track of all the different forms, especially when some of them seem to be traps just waiting to trip you up.
Here are 10 common French verbs conjugated in the present tense, along with some potential traps to watch out for. With a little practice, you’ll be speaking like a native in no time!
How many of you have ever wanted to learn the French language but were turned off by the idea of immersion? Maybe you think that it’s too difficult or expensive, or maybe you’re just not sure how to go about it. Well, fear not! You can learn French without ever leaving your home country. In fact, there are plenty of great ways to do it. Read on for some tips.
In French, verbs have objects. There are three types of objects: direct object (complement d’objet direct or C.O.D.), indirect object (complement d’objet indirect or C.O.I.), and prepositional phrase object (complement d’objet de la préposition). Today we’re going to focus on the direct object complement, which is also called the accusative case. This is a fancy way of saying that it’s the thing that gets hit by the action of the verb! In English, this is usually done with a pronoun like « me » or « him »; in French, it’s done with a specific set of pronouns…
As a teacher, I’ve noticed that tipping in France can be a bit confusing for students. In this blog post, I’m going to list 10 things everyone should know about French tipping etiquette. Whether you’re visiting Paris for the first time or you’re a seasoned Francophile, make sure you read through this list! By the end, you’ll be an expert on French tipping culture and will know exactly how much to give your waiter or waitress. Bon voyage!
I’m sure you all know that in English, we use the future tense to talk about things that will happen in the future. But did you know that French has a similar construction? In fact, there are a few different ways to say « future » in French, and each one has a slightly different meaning. So if you’re planning on learning French in the near future (or just want to impress your friends), keep reading for a quick lesson on the future tense – futur proche – in French!
DELF, or the Diplôme d’Études en Langue Française, is a certificate that proves your French skills. The DELF A2 is the second level of this certificate and is meant for students who have a basic knowledge of the language. In order to pass the DELF A2, you need to be able to understand and use simple phrases in conversation, and be familiar with grammar topics typically taught in second-year high school classes. So, what exactly will you be tested on? Let’s take a look!