Quinze ans de nous (French Edition)

Paris, October, 12, Giving a true and just description of the present state of those countries , vol. Keith, , p. XIII, , 36 volumes, p. Jones , p. These letters contain some account of the interior police of that kingdom in general, and of Paris in particular , Londres, , p. Spector , p. Sena , p. Dorothy George, Hogarth to Cruickshank: Prowse , p. Digested in a Chronological Series. Containing, an account of what is most remarkable in their present state, as well as in their monuments of antiquity , Londres, W. Knapp , p. Espaces de noms Article Discussion. A Complete History of England The History and Adventures of an Atom Excuse me, can you repeat.

You should add some more slangy ones like: I think a lot of us anglophones get caught up on that. Salut can also mean "bye," of course.

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My penpal always writes "Coucou, c'est Mireille" in the subject heading in her emails. Google translates it as "Cuckoo" but I didn't think she was calling me "Cuckoo". I wasn't sure what it meant. If you're close to noon and unsure whether you're before or after, best avoid "good morning" or "good afternoon" and instead say "hello" or "hi", which takes less effort , so people don't think you have no idea what time it is.

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This is just a polite phrase, not an informational question, and if you actually tell them how you are they will start to squirm with boredom. Best answer with something completely non-substantive that shows you heard the question but understand that they don't want an answer. There is no way of knowing when this is the case. However you answer, you risk offending someone who wants to know or boring someone who doesn't.

If you see it's someone you know, you can just launch into a conversation with them without the formality of a greeting. If you want to be especially polite, you can open with something like "[name]! I was just thinking of calling you! You should do a discussion, it would be helpful to have it on its own page for people who want to learn English, and are not interested in French. Thanks a lot, TomHilton1. If you have others expressions, don't hesitate to post them.

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Wow, that's not a flattering description of us at all. Unfortunately it does prove to be true in a lot of situations but what people seem to forget is that America, like most or ALL countries, is made up of people, and not all people are the same.


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But, your description was somewhat amusing, regardless of its unfairness lol. It was somewhat tongue-in-cheek, not meant to be taken as absolute universal truth. Anyway, glad you were amused. I cut and pasted this to a translator, and the translation was: You save that phrase for the second or third time you've asked for quiet. Is there the same idea about "shut up" in French?

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I study French and to me 'se taire' sounds rude, something in between 'be quiet' and 'shut up' I once heard that saying Bonjour late in the evening turns it into a pick up line. Or is it a different kind of "very weird"? Pour rigoler, je dis parfois To table! Lol Mais je sais que ce n'est pas correct. Breakfeast is ready, Lunch is ready or Dinner is ready.

Alors j'ai raison ou pas? For food being served I might add some variations on the theme: Other phrases used in our family for when food is served include: It might still take my now adult children a few minutes to arrive. It confirms well my research on the internet. And what's about Au lit? When the parents say to their children to go to bed. Can we say To bed, the children?: This is really useful! I have always wondered what 'a tes souhaits' meant because my French teacher told us to use it when someone is sneezing instead of 'bless you'.

However, she didn't tell us how it was spelt or what it meant so I just thought it was spelt similar to 'atishoo' or something like that like 'atissuet' and that it was just a word to say to sort of acknowledge someone's sneeze: It was interesting to find out that it actually meant something similar to 'bless you' 'make a wish' and that the word 'atishoo' probably came from the French unless someone just heard someone sneezing, thought it sounded like 'atishoo' and then realised that it sounded like 'a tes souhaits' and it stuck!

Although the first theory seems more likely.

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