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In This Issue

• Pharmacy Terms

• Present Tense

• Lequel as Relative Adjective

• Un de ces quatre (matins)

• Avoir vs être : Un bébé remuant

• le look - Mot du jour

• Upcoming Holidays + Events

French pharmacy vocab

If you don't feel well, in France you can often get away with talking to a pharmacist rather than a doctor. Here's some useful vocab for what you might need at the pharmacy.

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The French present tense, also known as the present indicative, is fairly similar to the English simple present, but there are some key differences.

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Relative adjectives are rare in both French and English, as they are found primarily in legal, administrative, and other very formal language. The French relative pronoun lequel creates a link between a preceding antecedent and a following noun.

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Un de ces quatre matins

You should learn about the French expression un de ces quatre matins one of these days.

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Test yourself on avoir vs être (French auxiliary verbs) in the passé composé with Un bébé remuant, or review the lesson.

Note: You must be logged into your Progress with Lawless French account to take this test. If you don't have one, sign up - it's free!

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French speaking tips

Of the four language skills, many people find that speaking is the most difficult. Here are tips and resources to help you overcome these obstacles in order to practice French as much as you like.

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The letter T is pronounced similarly to T in English, except that it is dental rather than alveolar.

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Mot du jour - French word of the day

Today's mot du jour is le look. Support Lawless French to read the lesson.

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Jours fériés - French public holidays

Advance notice of upcoming holidays, celebrations, and other events with links to related content.

Sports vocab

• Soccer - World Cup (begins 14 June)

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