Listen to a short, easy conversation between a waiter and two diners.
The preposition avec
is used similarly to its English equivalent "with," but with a few differences.
is one of the two most important French verbs and has irregular conjugations in just about every tense and mood. Avoir
literally means "to have" but also serves an an auxiliary verb and is found in many idiomatic expressions.
Practice your French translation and writing skills with this beginning-level writing challenge: Beach KioskNote:
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account to do this exercise. If you don't have one, sign up - it's free!
Beginning- and intermediate-level French readers to help you improve your French reading comprehension.
Knowing the parts of the body can come in handy when playing sports, clothes shopping, seeing the doctor, and more. Learn how to talk about your body in French, from head to toe.
Practice French greetings and simple grammar with this catchy tune.
, literally "this is," is the required contraction of ce + est
. It's one of the most important French expressions with a few possible meanings, including that is, it is, and he is.
Once you read this lesson on the French expression ça va
, you'll feel fine.
Knowing the days of the week, months of the year, and seasons will come in handy when traveling, making plans with friends, talking about history, and lots more.
The regular -er French verb chercher
generally means "to look for" something or "to try to" do something.
Learn the French words for clothing so that you can dress yourself in French. Click any underlined word or phrase to hear it pronounced.
What do buying clothes, talking about art, and shopping for fruits and vegetables have in common? Color! If you want to make sure to buy red tomatoes and critique an artist's use of green, you'll need to know the French colors.
More than half of French consonants are very similar to their English countparts, but a few are completely different. Here's a quick overview to help you get started learning French.
Contractions occur when two words are combined into one, sometimes with a distinctly different spelling. In English, contractions like "won't" are optional and indicate informality. In French, however, contractions are required, regardless of the register you're speaking or writing in.