How do you say raviolli in french?
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Ou. Answer . Ou. Ou est = where is eg Ou est la voiture = where is the car
Answer . who has what you should try and be more specific use the verb avoir j'i tu as il a ella on a nous avons vous avez ils ont elles ont you should find this in a dictionary
Where is it? = OÃ¹ est-il ? or OÃ¹ est-elle ? (for an object) or OÃ¹ est-ce? (a location)
You say "quoi?" which is pronounced "kwa".. If you mean - What? (because you didn't hear) then it is Comment? . If you mean What as in What book? then Quel eg Quel livre?. If what as in What are you doing? then Que eg Que faites-vous?. If what as in What's new? then Quoi eg Quoi de …neuf? quoi / qu' qu'est-ce que c'est = what is this ? you know what? = tu sais quoi ? (MORE)
It depends on if the noun is masculine, feminine or plural. Masculine : Mon - eg. Mon lit Feminine : Ma - eg. Ma chaise Plural : Mes - eg. Mes vÃªtements
et toi, probably For example: --Salut Marion, Ã§a VA ? (--> "Hey Marion, how's it going?") --Oui, Ã§a VA, et toi ? (--> "Not bad, and you?") hi
It just so happens i have a book on French words. Jay Deez is it.
To one person you're friendly with: avec toi.. To one person you're polite to: avec vous. To more than one person: avec vous. To one person you're friendly with: avec toi.. To one person you're polite to: avec vous. To more than one person: avec vous
Moi Example: et Ã§a c'est moi avec ma famille! Translation: and this is me with my family!
Tu es: For someone familair. Vous Ãªtes: For someone that's not familiar to you and/or your elder
my mon (moh[n]) - masc. sing. ma (mah) - fem. sing. mes (may) - pl. Note: "ma" cannot be followed by a vowel sound. To avoid this, use"mon" instead. For example, you do NOT say "ma oreille" (my ear)but "mon oreille", and the liaison formed with the letter Nseparates the vowel sounds.
for -> pour (sounds somewhat similar to the English word "poor") Be careful, because the usage of prepositions tends to be very specific to each language. English might use "for" where French would use a word other than "pour", and French might use "pour" where English uses something other than "…for". (MORE)
what (pardon) = quoi. In all other cases 'what' is not used with a certain word. Instead, other question words replace it.. 'Which' ('quel' in French) is probably the most common convertion.. For example:. what colour is this shirt = quelle couleur est cette chemise . what time is it = que…lle heure est il (MORE)
\nShe has : Elle a\n. \nShe has a fever : Elle a une fiÃ¨vre\nShe has a book : Elle a un livre\nShe has a crush on you : Elle a un faible pour toi.
If you mean 'it is', then it's "c'est". If you mean the possessive then that depends on what you're trying to say.
With is "avec" in French. Example: Me voici avec ma famille Translation: Here is me with my family
mon francais est... ( masculine) ma francaise est... ( feminie) * Note* - There is a flick under the c in francais *
The word from would usually be translated into French as de . For example: I am from France. --> Je suis de France. The meeting is from 6 to 7. --> Le rendez-vous est de 6 heures Ã 7 heures. However it's not always that easy, for example: He stole a car from the dealershi…p. --> Il a volÃ© une voiture Ã la concession. In addition to voler , some other verbs that use an indirect object where we use from are acheter , prendre , enlever , Ã´ter . (MORE)
Vous avez..... ?. (for a stranger or someone older than you) . or. Tu as..... ?. (for a good friend)
J'ai un(e) [feminine or masculine depending on what the gender of what you have is].
With great difficulty. French does not have compound present tenses. You can say 'You speak', but not 'You are speaking' or 'You do speak'; and therefore, the question form is 'Speak you?' but not 'Do you speak?' or 'Are you speaking?'. To make a question i French, either. a) reverse verb and pron…oun; Tu parles > Parles-tu?. or (especially when the subject is not a pronoun) put 'Est-ce que...' on the front:. La dame parle > est-ce que la dame parle? Est-ce qu'elle parle? (MORE)
"Comment t'appelles-tu?" pronounced /cuh-MON-tah-pel-TOO/. It means the same as "What's your name?' and literally translated means, "How do you name yourself?"
As a direct object pronoun La or L' (before a word starting with a vowel or as aspired h) I met her - Je l'ai rencontrÃ©eI love her - je l'aime Follow her ! : suis-la As an indirect object pronoun - lui I gave her the ring : je lui ai donnÃ© la bague I told her all I knew : Je lui ai dit …tout ce que je savais. As a pronoun after a preposition - elle I'm older than he - Je suis plus vieux qu'elle I sat close to her - je me suis assis prÃ¨s d'elle As an possess ive Pronoun Son (if direct object is masculine) Son frÃ¨re - Her brother - Son avion - Her plane Sa (if direct object is feminine) Sa voiture - Her car - Sa soeur - Her sister. Ses (if direct object is plural) Ses jouets - Her toys (MORE)
your can be said "ton + masculine thing / ta + feminine thing or tes +plural or "votre"(in both gender) or vos (plural) "ton" is related to "tu" i.e. "you" for someone you are close to, "votre" is the possessive for "vous", meaning "you" for several persons.
Quel sera, sera.. what will be will be in french is -. ce qui sera soyez. i should know this as i did gcse level in french and i got a* hehe =). xoxlozixox
mais . the French word "but" means a goal in soccer. "marquer un but" = to score a goal the English word but is translated by "mais" in French
"Be the..." is an imperative.. If you are saying this to one person and being informal, "sois le/la..." is used.. If you are speaking to more than one person or are being formal, "soyez le/la/les.." is used.. Of course, use "le", "la" or "les" depending on the gender or number of people you are a…ddressing. (MORE)
Pas de. If you are using it with a verb, then the verb goes in between like this: Pas ... de.
\n'il est' is present.. jus find out the passe compose of etre verb for third person singular..it wud b 'il _____'
i think, "comment vous y Ãªtes arrivÃ©?" - although replace the "vous" with "tu" if you are close with the person, or they are younger than you -- vous is polite or plural.
after that: aprÃ¨s cela, aprÃ¨s, aprÃ¨s Ã§a. I stopped the engine. After that, I left the car. (j'ai arrÃªtÃ© le moteur. AprÃ¨s cela, j'ai quittÃ© la voiture). je suis allÃ© au cinÃ©ma. AprÃ¨s Ã§a, je suis rentrÃ© chez moi.
tu es - you are we are - nous sommes vous Ãªtes - you are (plural and polite form) ils/elles sont - they are
Ãtes vous "Ãtes-vous " (with a hyphen) is a correct way of asking the question, if you are speaking to more than one person or somebody that you have a more formal relationship with. But in a more casual conversation, you would probably use " tu es ." Please note that neither of these f…orms can stand alone -- that is, they can only be used as a part of a question like "are you ready," "are you American," etc. If you wanted to say something like "I'm hungry. Are you?" you would use " et toi ?" (casual) or " et vous? " (formal). (MORE)
You want to know what "Where is the" is in French? It depends on whether the following noun is masuculine or feminine. You say either OÃ¹ est la (singular, f.) or OÃ¹ est le (singular, m.). Plural is "OÃ¹ sont les".
elle.. You just pronounce the 2 lls, like 1 l, and you don't pronounce the e at the end.
Short answer: you don't. ;-) In English we form the future tense by adding "will" to the verb: I will go, you will see, etc. In French, it's a completely different conjugation of the verb. So, you have to use a different expression to communicate your idea. Depending on the context, this could… be anything from je le ferai (=I'll do it) to bien s Ã»r (=of course). (MORE)
hi there the answer is n'a pas fait . i'm taking french in my high school so yeah we kind of just learned this thing. ;]
It depends on what you mean. 'Autour de moi' means around me as in the sentence -'I can see the people (standing) around me.' Je peux voir des gens autour de moi.' If you mean 'describing myself', we would say - ' ce que les gens disent de moi....' -'what people say about me, is....'
je me le procurer i assume you mean you understand then it translates to ( je comprends
she will = elle + the French verb in its future tense she will do = elle fera she will read = elle lira
you can be spelled 'tu' or 'vous' in French. Tu is used between peers, or in familiar settings, AND with a single person. You is used in more formal relationships OR when addressing several persons at once.
when you are asked a question and you reply you can then say "Et toi?" or "Et vous?"( vous is more formal) as a way of saying "And you?"
Je suis When saying it, do not pronounce the "s" on the end of "suis"
to have to is usually translated 'devoir' in French. Ex. I have to leave > je dois m'en aller.
Comment-allez vous? Or more colloquially. Comment Ã§a va? Or simply, Ã§a va? with a rising inflection.
"Je suis de ______" means I am from... J'habite a _____ For instance, "J'habite a Etats-Unis".
I don't speak french but you could go on google translate and see for yourself. Hope this helped!
There are many ways but the most common is " a une" Note: The "une" depends on the gender of the sentence. Thus the other option... It could also be un (masculine form).
If you are thinking of "What is it?" or "What is that?" it would be "Qu'est-que c'est?"
It depends; J'ai dÃ» le faire - I had to do it Je devais le faire - I had to do it Il a fallu le faire - Literally: It was necessary to do it Il fallais le faire - Literally: It was necessary to do it These are all acceptable ways of communicating the necessity of doing something. I'm sur…e there are other ways too. (MORE)