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French students have the equivalent of the GCSEs.
Reading what you have written, out loud and over and over again, is the way you memorize the General Certificate of Secondary Education (GCSE) Italian oral.
Most children take french GCSE in year 10 but in specialised language collages such as one in Stockport they take it in year 9 because they're clever.
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So long as French is not essential to the course you are taking, yes. French is not a core subject. Except in France of course.
Yes and he is about to take his oral gcse test
French seems to be the one preferred by employers to Spanish, but really it is just a question of which one you believe you will do best in.
depends some are calculator and some aren't gcse's have both in them
Go on memrise.com and choose one of the French courses :) I could never remember any french words before I went on this website!
I'm surprised you didn't know this already - www.bbc.co.uk/schools/gcsebitesize/french
If you had done French as a GCSE, most colleges will accept a C grade at lowest. Although, for some colleges the entry requirements are lower. In some colleges you can do French AS/A2(A-Level) with a good grade in another subject that the college requests.If you didn't do French to a GCSE level, I'd say that starting French at A-Level would'NT be a good way to learn. Many colleges offer GCSE's (usually taken by college students as re-takes) in many subjects. I'd recommend you picked up some local college prospectses and looked through them.