How do you say the word deep in french?
deep is 'profond, profonde' in French.
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The French word "grand" means tall. When refering to a girl the feminine form should be used which is "grande." Haut/haute can also be used.
It depends on the context of the sentence but usually it is 'une personne' (human being). Ex. Which PERSON are you talking about? De quelle PERSONNE parlez-vous?. A variation could be: 'un personnage' (an important individual). For example, the official is a very important person. Ce fontionnaire… est un personnage trÃ¨s important. (MORE)
French has a different article for genders, in the singular form ("la", "le"). For the plural, it's "les". Fem .: the house = la maison > the houses = les maisons M. : the book = le livre > the books = les livres Also, when the word starts with a vowel, it's always an "l" with an apo…strophe, but the plural stays "les." the man: l' homme ==> the men = les hommes (MORE)
doux - of course in French you always drop the last letter when you pronounce it.
baisez vous I think that means kiss you. Here are some real ones Merde=Sword Merde De Taureau ou Taureau Merde (I am actually not sure about this) might be BSword I have heard there is no exact equivalent for the Fword, but I am not sure (they did not teach this in French class) Go to France a…nd you will learn them pretty quickly. People there swear constantly. (MORE)
It depends on the context, actually: either tu, toi, or t' ... Do you love me? -- Tu m-aimes? It's for you -- C'est pour toi . I love you -- Je t' aime.
Times = fois (pronounced fwa) eg three times = trois fois . but:. "Time's up!" = C'est l'heure! . "Times are bad" = Les temps sont mauvaises . (time = temps)
In French the word for the (the definite article) agrees with the gender of the noun with which it is associated. eg la maison (feminine) = the house. le chien (masculine) = the dog. but before a noun starting with a vowel or h it is l' . eg l' arbre = the tree. l' hotel = the hote…l. and in the plural it is les . eg les livres (plural) = the books (MORE)
The maritime term is la poupe. If it is scatological baby-talk that interests you, then it is le caca.
If you mean hot like warm, we say "chaud" If you mean a hot girl or boy we usually use the English word "sexy". So for a hot boy we say "un garÃ§on sexy"
ici (ee-see) Although the French have the words "ici" and "lÃ " similar to how we have "here" and "there", they use them a bit differently in that "lÃ " is much more frequent than we might expect. For example, if someone is looking for you, you might shout "je suis lÃ !" even though in Engl…ish we would never say "I'm there" in that situation but "I'm here". "Ici" is reserved for situations in which you are making a contrast with something else further away. (MORE)
i don't know how to say day but ermm.. aujourd'hui means today i guese if u separate them you might know how to say day.
Qui es tu? of Qui avez vous? If you're being formal which is probably the case with a question like this.
Ã quoi est-ce que je ressemble ? That is how you say how do i look, in the french language
sous Such as if you wanted to say the pencil is under the desk it would be Le crayon est sous le bureau
The French word for month is mois (same spelling in the plural). It is pronounced the same as the pronoun moi --"mwah".
Non, ce n'est pas (or contracted "c'est pas moi"). but it must be followed by a subordonate sentence or a direct object. No it's not me - Non, ce n'est pas moi. - It is a mistake. - no, it's not (non, ce n'est pas une erreur)
When wanting to translate the word "number" from English to French,the french translation is "nombre." When used in a sentenceproperly, the english phrase of "the number is seven" translate to"le nombre est de sept" in French.
There is no specific translation for "dating" from English to French, although one can say "go out with" which would amount to " sortir avec " in French.. One can also add the word "boyfriend" or "girlfriend" (" petit ami " or " petite amie ", respectively) to this phrase:. "Je sors avec mon pe…tit ami " - I am going out with my boyfriend.. "Je sors avec ma petite amie " - I am going out with my girlfriend. (MORE)
It's actually a short phrase, just like in English:. "How do you say XXX?". "Comment est-ce qu'on parle XXX?". OR a little more fluid:. "Comment parle-on XXX?". Actually the verb is wrong in the above answers. The correct phrasing is Comment dit-on. It's also grammatically correct to say C…omment est-ce qu'on dit, but it's very rarely used. Just be sure to use dit (=say) instead of parle (=speak).** (MORE)
The literal translation would be Quel est le mot pour ---? However, Comment dit-on ---? is more commonly used.
Hi! . You say the word "space" in french like this: espace . If you want to translate other things in different languages, just go to google.com and click "more" and find the "translate" hyperlink. . Hope this helps . Hafsah xxx
masc.: meilleur, le meilleur, les meilleurs fem.: meilleure, la meilleure, les meilleures the best books = les meilleurs livres the best jam = la meilleure confiture that food is best for you = cette nourriture est meilleure pour toi
Here are a few pointers to get you going Bonjour - Pronounced Bonjor - Means Hello Je mappelle - J mapple I hope this helps for morehelp go to Google translater Please & thankyou
\nembrasser.\ni'm not french, but i asked a french guy and he says it could also mean kiss though... ;)\nwell, well!
The translation of the word "my" from English to French is dependand on the gender of the noun "my" is describing. If the noun is determined to be male, my would be tranlsated to "mon." If the noun is female, the translation would be "ma." If the noun is plural, the translation would be "mes."
Well I think it depends on the type of fence :. The first translation which comes to my mind is "clÃ´ture", it's the wire type fence.. If it's in wood it's then a "palissade".
'French words' is 'mots franÃ§ais', or because they use articles more than we do, 'les mots franÃ§ais'. Depends on context.
it depends on what gender the noun is, all french nouns have genders. it could be le, la, or les. le is for masculine singular nouns la is for feminine singular nouns les is for plural nouns, regardless of gender
Theatre, with an accent aigu over the first 'e' and a circonflexe over the 'a.' It is pronounced 'tay-AH-truh,' with a guttural R sound on the 'truh.' le thÃ©Ã¢tre "theatre" is a French word that has been borrowed into English. So the French word is le thÃªatre. It is pronounced in French li…ke "tay-AH-tr". (MORE)
depends if the following word is masculin or feminin or plural. and to whom you're talking to. but your choices are "ta"-fem. familiar "ton"-masc. familiar "tes"-your plur. familiar "votre" your (masc. and fem.) formal "vos"-unisex formal plural
French use the term 'hooligan' for troublemakers in or around sports events. In a general sense, the word "voyou" is used for those causing damage, assaulting people.
It depends on what type of term you are referring to: Term (like a phrase or saying) is simply terme. A school/university term is pÃ©riode or trimestre. -Isabelle
The simple answer is 'avec', but beware ! With is often used idiomatically in english, and so it is in french. e.g. Coffee with milk is 'cafe au lait'.
done -- fini, finie -- "fee-NEE" note: "I'm done" translates to "j'ai fini" and not "je suis fini(e)".
Rechercher - To search Chercher - to fetch or to get somebody or to look for
un don (masc. - if you are gifted - we're speaking about a quality) - un cadeau (masc.; when you are given a present)
Comme ci, comme ca (Not good not bad) Pas de quoi (No problem) Quoi? (What?) Comment? (what?) Bonjour! (Hello!) Salut! (Hi!) Au revoir (goodbye) Tchao! (Bye!) Comment ca va? (How are you?) Zut! (darn!)
'Anything' in French is 'rien' not really.... Nothing is "rien" Anything mean "rien" only with negative exemple : she didn't say anything >> elle n'a rien dit Anything is "Quoi que ce soit" or "quelque chose" or "de tout" "tout" exemple : I can eat anything : je peux manger de tou…t if anything happens to him : si quoique ce soit lui arrive [or] si il lui arrive quelque chose anything is possible : tout est possible not easy.... (MORE)
You would use 'es', a conjugation of the French verb 'etre'. So you could say: Elle es (she is). Il es (he is, it is). For other forms like 'are' and 'am', you could look up a conjugation chart for 'etre'.
That depends on who you're talking about (the subject of the verb). 'Manger' is the French verb 'to eat', and is conjugated as follows: I eat / I am eating - je mange You eat / You are eating - tu manges Used when talking to one other person informally. He/she eats / is eating - il/elle mange Il …mange for 'he is eating' and elle mange for 'she is eating'. We eat / We are eating - nous mangons You eat / You are eating - vous mangez When talking to more than one person, or talking formally. They eat / They are eating - ils/elles mangent Ils mangent when referring to a group containing at least one male, elles mangent for speaking of only females. (MORE)
Feminine in French is: fÃ©minin (masc.), fÃ©minine (fem.) "mot" est un mot (masc.) fÃ©minin (masc.)
Comment allez-vous? is the formal version Comment vas-tu? is the informal version Both mean "How are you?"
nous allons. to hear how to pronounce it, click on the related link. Then click the speaker button in the right box.
Did you mean "purse"? A purse is 'un sac' (masc). My purse is 'mon sac'.
If you mean "generation" in terms of a group of people who are born in the same decade, it's the same word: gÃ©nÃ©ration. If you mean "generation" in terms of the ability to produce things, it's "production".
baie (Coast) Docking Bays (Terrain d'accostage) Landing pad baie (plural : "baies" in french, same word) bays (cranberries, strawberries etc...)
Penser- to think je pense (I think) tu penses (you think) il/elle/on pense (he/she/one thinks) nous pensons (we think) vous pensez (you think) ils/elles/ons pensent (they/they/they think)
"English" is "anglais" (the language, uncapitalized), "Anglais" (the inhabitants of England), or "anglais" (the adjective) or "anglaise" (feminine form for the adjective).
Sweater is usually spelled "sweat" in French, after the Englishname. This is a masculine noun pronounced like "sweet".