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In This Issue

• 6 Garbled French Expressions

• Adverbial Pronouns: y, en

• Mon petit doigt m'a dit

• Rosh Hashanah

• Teachers/Tutors: French Study Groups

• PwLF Sale

English is full of French words and expressions, but pronunciation and even meaning can get distorted along the way - so much so that their provenance may not be recognizable. Toodle loo!

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French adverbial pronouns

As you might guess from their name, adverbial pronouns are caught between two worlds: they are pronouns in the sense that they replace nouns, and at the same time they are adverbs representing a place, a quantity, or the object of a proposition. French has two adverbial pronouns: en and y.

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Mon petit doigt m'a dit

A little birdie told me you should read this lesson on the French idiom mon petit doigt m'a dit.

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What do apples and honey have to do with the Jewish New Year? Find out in this video about Rosh Hashanah. Shanah tovah!

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French StudyGroups

By organizing students into StudyGroups, teachers and tutors can review their Progress with Lawless French stats, both individually and collectively.

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Back to school sale

Get off to a great start this semester with 10% off an annual subscription to Progress with Lawless French. A personalized study plan with unlimited kwizzes, weekly writing challenges, and an interactive Brainmap will help you improve your French by leaps and bounds!

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