Looking for a name to use in French class, or inspiration for naming your baby? This list includes more than 100 common French boys names, along with sound files, English equivalents, and literal meaning, if any.
French compound nouns are made up of two or more words connected by hyphens, and figuring out their gender can be a little tricky. Here are some rules that can help you to determine the gender of compound nouns.
Looking for a name to use in French class, or inspiration for naming your baby? This list includes more than 100 common French girls names, along with sound files, English equivalents, and literal meaning, if any.
One of the eight parts of speech, a noun is commonly defined as "a person, place, or thing." If that seems vague, that's because it is.
Most French nouns and adjectives become feminine with the addition of -e, but there are some exceptions. Some nouns require an additional spelling change, depending on the final letter(s) of the word.
When dealing with a singular possession and a singular possessor, French has two forms of the possessive adjective for each grammatical person:
French has three singular possessors because it has just three singular grammatical persons, and each of these three different possessive adjectives.
Like English nouns, most French nouns have singular and plural forms. In addition, French nouns referring to people and animals often have different masculine and feminine forms, which means that these nouns can have up to four forms.