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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!


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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