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Welcome in French?
In French there are TWO ways of saying WELCOME. The first way is to accept somebody which is 'BONJOUR!' The other way you say after someone told you thanks which is 'DE RIEN'.
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"De rien" or more formally, "Je vous en prie"
"you are welcome" (standard reply to someone saying "thank you") is translated in French (not the Google automatic translation) as "de rien" or "je vous en prie". Both ways ar…e idiomatic French, the latter being of a more elevated language level. You can also use "il n'y a pas de quoi", or "pas de problème", which are equivalents to "no problem".
Bienvenue a (Welcome to) but the 'a' has an acute on it.
De rien (pronounced dah ree-EHN), meaning "It's nothing." "Merci beaucoup" is French for 'thank you very much'. "Merci" is 'thank you'. French people usually answe…r "de rien" or "je vous en prie." if you mean "you are welcome" because I am pleased to see you: Bienvenue! frenchspanishonline.com/magazine/?p=7025
If "you are welcome" in the question means that someone greets you at the door, indicating that your presence is agreeagle to him/her, then "tu es le bienvenu" is correct (but… only if you are on first-name terms with the other person, otherwise use "vous êtes le bienvenu"). "Vous êtes l'accueil" is not a correct French sentence and would translate roughly as "you are the greeting". If "you are welcome" is the standard reply to someone saying "thank you", then the French equivalent - not the Google automatic translation - is "de rien" or "je vous en prie". Both ways are idiomatic French, the latter being of a more elevated language level. Even if that phrase may sometimes be used in the sense of 'I beg', no French speaker would be mistaken. You can also use "il n'y a pas de quoi", or "pas de problème", which are equivalents to "not a problem". Additional answer: As the response to "merci" (thank you) use "Pas de quoi," pronounced paw-de-kwa, short for Il n'ya pas de quoi meaning "There is nothing (to thank me for)", or "de rien." To welcome someone, use bienvenu. To say "You're welcome to it", use "vas-y" or "allez-y" ("go for it"); for "You're welcome to look around", use libre. Remember that adjectives and verbs in French are modified to suit gender and number.
I would use the French word 'Bienvenue' to mean welcome. Bonjour means 'good day' Bonjour actually means hello! <3 :) bienvenue
1) "de rien" 2) Formal: Je vous en prie 3) Informal: Je t'en prie.
De rien, as in "of nothing", like "think nothing of it"
hello: bonjour welcome: bienvenue
bienvenue bienvenu (masculine) bienvenue (feminine)
vous êtes la plupart de bienvenue
votre bienvenue Edit: But "your welcome" is an expression that is not literally translated into French. If you look down at the alternatives the answer "De rien" is given ins…tead. They say "it's nothing", not "your welcome" in reply to thank you.
il n'y a pas de quoi (from google translate) je vous en prie-formal je t'en prie-causal it won't turn out exactly as you're welcome in a translator, but it's used the same wa…y