In today’s lesson we’ll look at a word which comes up all the time in converation and travel but few students ask how to say: Wi-Fi! In French, Wi-Fi is the same word but is pronounced [wee-fee]. Our example sentences have several useful related words which you could use on a trip to France including …
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Who doesn’t dream of going around telling all their family members and friends, “I’m retired!” Bascially, there are two ways of saying “I’m retired” en français: “Je suis retraité(e)” (adjective) or “Je suis à la retraite”. At the bottom of this lesson I’ve included a cool picture of me doing what I hope to do …
In today’s lesson we’ll have a look at yet another slang verb which you’d likely hear in France but not in the textbooks: Péter. English translations include to fart, pass wind, to pop, to burst and to break. Keep reading as we’ll include several fun expressions! péter to fart, burst
Today we’ll have a look at a word which every visitor to France must know: Monsieur, which means both “sir” and “mister” (Mr.). Specifically, we’ll look at the pronunciation which confuses many students. Monsieur Sir, Mister, Mr.
Today we’ll focus on the adverb heureusement, which means fortunately and luckily. The reason this word made it onto our list is that several students expressed having difficulties with the pronunciation. Heureusement j’apprends le français! (Fortunately, I’m learning French!). heureusement fortunately
Today we’ll have a look at one of my all time favorite French words: “bof!”. This is actually more of a sound than a word and means”meh” and “nah”. It is used to describe mediocrity and suggest that something is just so-so. bof meh
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