Quoi: Complete Guide To The Mysterious & Weird French Word

Quoi - what in French

“Quoi” (pronounced kwah) in French means “what”. However, learning how and when to use this word can be somewhat of a mystery to many students. This post will explain how to use quoi in the context of “what”, how to use it as a common filler word and examine several useful expressions.

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Year In French: Best Explanation of An vs. Année

Year in French: An vs année

There are two ways to say year in French: an (pronounced ɑ̃) and année (pronounced ane). In this post we’ll examine the difference between an vs année very with example sentences. In a nutshell, “an” is used for describing units of time and “année” is often attach to other words such as adjectives.

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What Time Is It In French + Complete Guide To Telling Time

What Time Is It In French

“What time is it?” in French is: “Quelle heure est-il?” (pronunciation: kɛl œʀ e til). This is the most common way of asking the time. However there are eight other more formal and less formal ways of asking the time, which we’ll examine in this post. Towards the bottom of the post we’ll also have an in-depth look at how to tell time in French as well as read the commonly used 24-hour clock.

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Who In French: Complete Guide To The Word “Qui”

Who In French: Complete Guide To The Word "Qui"

The word for who in French is: “qui” (pronounced ki). For example, “Qui parle français ?” (Who speaks French?) or “Qui est-ce que vous invitez ?” (Who are you inviting?). In this post we’ll discover the various ways of how to use “qui” in several different kinds of French sentences.

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Days Of The Week In French: Complete Guide

Les jours de la semaine

The days of the week in French are essential to learn if you’re planning on spending any time in France or a French-country. Whether you’re talking about your daily schedule, travel plans or scheduling an appointment, learning les jours de la semaine (the weekdays) perfectly is an absolute must for any serious student.

In a nutshell, the French days of the week are:

  • lundi Monday
  • mardi Tuesday
  • mercredi Wednesday
  • jeudi Thursday
  • vendredi Friday
  • samedi Saturday
  • dimanche Sunday

In this post we’ll take a close look at how to pronounce the French days of the week, learn how to use them in sentences and finally look at some expressions and holidays which include the words.

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Vouloir Conjugation: Complete Charts To Conjugate “To Want”

Vouloir Conjugation Tables

The French verb “vouloir” means “to want”. It is one of the the top-10 French verbs every beginner student must learn. This post offers complete vouloir conjugation charts covering all of the essential verb tenses: present and past tense (passé composé and imperfect), future (futur proche and futur simple), conditional, imperative and subjunctive.

Note to visitor: This page is more informative than the vouloir conjugation pages on LawlessFrench, WordReference and Reverso as it offers lots of explanations and fun example sentences!

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