How many French speaking cities are there?
There are French-speaking countries on five of the seven continents. There are French-speaking countries in Africa, both Americas, Asia, and Europe. Australia may have French speakers, but it isn't considered a French speaking country. Antarctica has no French-speaking countries on it. But there are French speakers, and an important French station.
In the United States of America, French and Spanish are taught in school for many reasons. A big reason is the influence of geography, history, politics, and society. To the north, the U.S. is bordered by French speaking Canada to the north-northeast, and English speaking Canada to the north-northwest. To the south, the U.S. is bordered by Spanish-speaking Mexico. Additionally, French and Spanish speakers were involved in the early settlement of the U.S. Furthermore, the…
>>Montreal has less than 4 million people, making it the 4th largest french speaking city in the world. Abidjan in Côte d'Ivoire has over 5 million people in the metropolitan area, making it the 3rd largest, and the 2nd largest french speaking city in the world after Paris is Kinshasa in the democratic republic of congo, with over 10 million people. Kinshasa is set to become the worlds largest french speaking city within 10 years…
there is only a French country, which is France. But there are several countries where the French language is spoken, which are French-speaking. The same goes for English and English-speaking: America is not English, but is English-speaking. Well I no that a French speaking country speaks French but not like France. For example:Haiti, and Morrocco are French speaking countries.
Switzerland is a confederation of 26 semi-independent cantons. A canton is equivalent to what is called a state in English-speaking federal countries. It is impossible to say how many cities are in Switzerland, because in both French and German the same word is used for the English words 'town' and 'city'. It is personal opinion what is a town and what is a city.
Because the Europeans who settled and colonized (some areas of) Canada were mainly from France. This created french-speaking areas that have remained until today. Most French-speaking people you meet in Canada aren't french, they're Canadians. French-speaking, but still very much Canadians. 'Course, if you're French speaking, and looking for another place to live, another french speaking nation would make the transition easier. If you don't speak good english, Canada would be easier than, say Alaska.