How do you pronounce the french word venin?
In french, if the last letter of the word is a consonant it is only pronounced if it is in the word Careful. From that we know the -n on the end of the word will be silent. In french the letter 'e' is generally pronounced as a soft 'uh' sound. So the word would be pronounced vuh-n-o with the 'uh' and the 'o' being very soft.
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How do you pronounce French word SAGEM (Societe d'Applications Generales d'Electricite et de Mecanique)? It's pronounced sah zhem.
white . masculine: blanc -- "blah[n]". feminine: blanche -- "blah[n]sh" . ([n] means nasalize the preceding vowel; do not pronounce an n consonant sound)
The R is made by lightly clearing your throat. In the word "rien" the R is followed by a vowel so it will probably be pronounced voiced rather than unvoiced, which means you hum a tiny bit while you say it instead of just making a scratching sound. (To better understand voiced/unvoiced, consider tha…t our letters B, D, V, and Z are the voiced versions of the letters P, T, F, and S, respectively.). The I is like the letter Y in the word "yes".. The EN combination makes a nasal vowel that sounds like "eh". I always say that this vowel sounds like a quacking duck if you exaggerate it loudly. The French nasal vowels are made by passing the sound through your nose and mouth at the same time. If you touch the front of your nose while making a nasal vowel correctly, you can feel it vibrating.. Rien rhymes with bien, tiens, lien, sien, and mien. (MORE)
It is pronounced (frawn-SAY) -- low emphasis on the N. (language, adjective) franÃ§ais, franÃ§aise (people) FranÃ§ais, FranÃ§aise
It sounds sort of like "kezz" but the vowel is nasal, like in the words bien, main, mince, pain, fin, etc.
Merci pour le venin in French literally means "Thank you forthe venom" in English so it may be a bad translation for "Thank youfor coming" ( Merci d'Ãªtre venu ).
The word for 4 is "quatre" (cat). *The R is heard in some combination words as a 'reh' syllable.
\nIt is pronounced "dah kore" If you need more help, come to my site www.learnfrenchtogether.com -Roy
bÃ©nisse is a subjunctive form of the verb bÃ©nir (to bless). It is pronounced just how it looks: "bay-NEESS"
Go to the Related Link below, click on the letter N, scroll down to the word no, and click on the link, and it will pronounce it for you. It's an audio file, you don't have to download anything to hear it.
"clapotis" is pronounced "clap-o'-tee". The last "ee" is short; The final letter "s" is not pronounced at all.
"farci", plural "farcis" (meaning stuffed in French) is pronounced "far-see" (far as in faraway, see like the English verb). The pronounciation is the same in singular and plural form (do not pronounce the final "s")
The French "r" is really hard to describe, but if you substitute the American "r" you're generally still understood. So it would sound like "frair."
'you' can be translated either "tu" or "vous". "vous" is the formal or plural form. It is pronounced "voo".. "tu" is a familiar form to address a single person. The 'u' must be pronounced the French way, not as in the English language where it sounds 'you' (hard to explain as the French 'u' sound …is not used in English - or so it seems). Follow the link to hear the French pronounciation of 'tu'. (MORE)
How are you ? = Comment vas tu ? To have the pronounciation you have to use a speech demo, for example you can google "Acapela Text to Speech Demo" Then you select the first choise and you select the voice "French - Bruno" to hear the right pronounciation. --Edit-- If you are asking …a friend or to seem friendly with someone you have met previously you ask " Comment Ã§a va? " or just ' Ã§a va ' for short. It's pronounced "come-on sah vah" in layman's terms. An couple replies could be "oui, Ã§ a va", "bien", "mal". Meaning "yes I am fine", "I am well", "Not good". And you can ask them in return "Et toi?" or to be more polite "Et vous?" (MORE)
How are you is generally translated as "Comment Ã§a va?" which is pronounced (roughly) as: kohm-AWN sah vah
Mignon is pronounced roughly "mee-nyoh." The "o" sound in the final syllable is a nasal vowel, so you'll get closer if you imagine that your nose is plugged. :-) The feminine form, mignonne, is easier to pronounce: "mee-nyun."
anglais(e) - The correct pronunciation is: ang - uh-ng, like the 'uh' in understand and ng at the end of 'writing' glai- glay, like 'g' in good and the rest rhyming with the word 'play' If it is just "anglais", the final "s" is not pronounced. If it is "anglaise", the "se" sounds like a "z"… in English (so glaise = glaze) Please see the Related Link for more information. (MORE)
Sometimes, it is pronounced two followed by a hard 's' and othertimes, the s is silent. The final 's' being pronounced is a function of how the word isused in a sentence. In most cases, the 's' at the end of 'tous' isnot pronounced. For instance, if you say "Tous les parcs sontpetits", All the par…ks are small , then tous , meaning all (an adverb) ispronounced without the final 's'. But if you say, "Ils sont petits, tous ", meaning They are small, all ofthem , then the final 's' would be pronounced. (MORE)
'Ver' rhymes with 'hair', neuil is the same sound as oeil (a bit like 'boy') - it's the name of a town to the west of Paris.
It's a vowel that we don't use in English, unfortunately. Kind of like a cross between "may" and "meh" as in men.
Chercher is pronounced Cher- shay - the Cher is pronounced the same way the singer Cher pronounces her name - almost like share but quicker than we would normally say it .
Follow the link and you will have a program that can say aloud what you type, just choose the French language.
Go to highschool in Canada or try the French Rosetta Stone. Or spend 2-3 months in France.
it is pronounced with a hard 'an' as in "can't". But it is in the first place a slang word meaning "sexually arousing" and many French would have a bad idea about someone saying that.
French The first syllable is 'ghee' like the start of geek Then 'oh' Then 'teen' like the word thirteen. "ghee-oh-teen (uh)" - French speakers leave a trailing 'eh' for E at the end English Colloquially, it is similar to the French, "GILL-uh-teen."
"Eh-mey" is a way to pronounce the French word aimer . The present infinitive may be heard pronounced in other ways -- such as "ay-mey" -- in French-speaking countries other than France. Regardless of pronunciation, it translates as "to love" in English.
You'll come close if you say it like Homer Simpson says "D'Oh!". N'Oh! You need to be a bit more nasal than Homer, though.
"Foo-ra-zhehr" is a way to pronounce the French word fourragÃ¨re . The feminine singular noun most famously references the braided cord-shaped military award. It will be pronounced "foo-ra-zheh-ruh" in southerly French.
The pronounciation is close to the English deficiency, but the final "e" is unvoiced. "DAY-fee-shawnce"
'ehl' is the way that 'ailes' is pronounced in French. The word, which means 'wings', is a feminine noun in its plural form. Its plural definite article is 'les' ['the'], and its plural indefinite article 'des' ['some']. With the articles, the word is pronounced 'leh-zehl' and 'deh-zehl'.
'ch' in French is pronounced like 'sh' in English. 'chaque' sounds like the beginning of 'Shakira'
j'ai is pronounced like the letter 'J' in English - the JH or ZH consonant does not exist in English. A similar sound is the G in Georges .
You pronoune French words in English the same way you would in french. If you want to learn how to pronounce certain words, go on Google Translate. Type the word you want to pronounce then click listen. It will say the word for you.
zhun *The ZH is not pronounced as the Z in English, closer to (jhuhn). The closest consonant sound is the ZS of Hungarian actress Zsa Zsa Gabor. (see related sound link) An other way of explaining it would be: The French 'j' is pronounced like the English one except that there is no 'd' at t…he beginning of the sound. For instance, a Frenchman who would hear the name 'John', he would phonetically write it down 'Djonne' because the English 'j' sounds like 'dj' to French ears. Another answer j the 'j' in jeune is pronounced like the second 'g' in gara g e, a soft consonant. eu The vowel sound 'eu' in this word is closest to 'oo' in 'book'. n The 'n' is pronounced just as we would in English, and e the final 'e' is silent. (MORE)
The pronunciation is "ah-lay-MAW" -- the ND is silent in native French. But the middle E is also nearly silent, so it becomes "ahl-maw." === The pronunciation is "al-man", where an is in fact a nasalized A (the N is not pronounced). Its pronunciation is like the beginning of "aunt" (not th…e "ant" variant, but the "awnt" one). (MORE)
"trente" is pronounced pretty much as if were spelled traunt --rhymes with haunt or gaunt. If you have the right stuff on your computer, you can hear it pronounced by going to the related link below.
No such word. If you mean aujourdhui (meaning today) it is oh zhaw dwee .
femme = woman Even though "femme" is spelled with an "e". It is pronounced " F-a-mm" (A sound like in apple)
'er' ending in French is pronounce, "ay". Example: Chevalier (horseman) is pronounced, "shuh - val - yay"
un mas (rural house in southern France) is usually pronounced 'mass'. you may also come across the pronounciation 'maah'. . its just "maaa"
The CH are pronounced as SH and the word rhymes with bear, so it'll be "sher".
MAU like the "MO" of motion; VAIS like the "VE" of veteran. Mo-ve = Mauvais Hope it helped (:
This is actually an easy pronunciation question to answer. (That's not always the case for french words! lol) This is pronounced bo (long o, as in coke) and besh, (short e as in mesh). bo-besh.
Let's split this word in several parts to be able to pronounce it : "oeu" is one sound, it is like the U in English in "but" "v" is the same sound than in English "r" is the standard French R, it doesn't exist in English, it is like a Spanish J in which you add voice "e" you don't always… need to pronounce it, it depends on the sound in the phrase that will follow "oeuvre" : if it is a vowel the "e" in "oeuvre" isn't pronounced, if it is a consonant, the "e" in "oeuvre" will be pronunced almost like the first sound "oeu" but with the mouth a little bit more closed, it is like the sound "Ã¶" in German. (MORE)
[layz ah-n fawh-n] The difficulty here is that there is a difference between the ahn sound of 'e-n' and the more rounded mouth 'awhn' sound of 'a-n' in the same word 'enfants'. Whether the t is pronounced or not is actually regional, but when pronounced, it is very very slight (dare I say, almost Am…erican-like). (MORE)
e like elephant gle like the "gl" in glue go on google translate and you can hear it ;)
Salut: Form the mouth to make an O, then say er instead; continue by making an H sound before a second er [sort of like... eur-hur]
There is no French word in this spelling or pronounciation. Please provide a better transcript or more context.
're' as in the English 'return' 'quin' as in the English 'can', with the 'n' being a little more nasal in French than in English.