"France in French." in English is
"Out" in English is dehors in French.
"Where?" in English is Où? in French.
"How?" in English is Comment? in French.
Vendredi in French is "Friday" in English.
La carte de France is a French equivalent of the English phrase "the map of France." The feminine singular phrase models a rare instance when English and French phrase or sentence structure resemble one another. The pronunciation will be "la kart duh frawnss" in French.
"Country of the Frankish peoples" and "country of the Franks" are English equivalents of the French name France. The feminine singular proper noun of location originates in the ancient Latin designation Francia of the above-mentioned meaning. The pronunciation will be "frawnss" in French.
"(I) am" in English is (Je) suis in French.
what is the closing day for shops in France?
Translated from English to french, mad (English) is folle in French.
"mother" is translated "la mÃ¨re" in French.
"Can I ...?" in English is Puis-je ...? in French.
Comment? in French is "How?" in English.
Quoi? in French is "What?" in English.
Il in French is "he" in English.
Faire in French is "to do" in English.
Avec in French with "with" in English.
Où? in French is "Where?" in English.
"In the south of France" is an English equivalent of the French phrase dans le sud de la France. The prepositional phrase translates into English literally as "in the south of the France" and loosely as "in southern France." The pronunciation will be "dawl syood la frawss" in northerly French and "daw luh syoo duh la fraw-suh" in southerly French.
In French, English is translated as "anglais(for boys) & anglaise(for girls)".
"A dish of the day in France" is an English equivalent of the incomplete French phrase un plat du jour en France. The phrase also translates as "one dish of the day in France" in English. The pronunciation will be "eh pla dyoo zhoor aw Frawss" in Alsatian and Cevenol French.
French translations of the Bible have been translated from Greek and Hebrew into French. English translations have been translated from Greek and Hebrew into English
Mémé is a French equivalent of the English word "grandma." The feminine singular noun may be supplemented by mémère in France and nana in Canada. The pronunciation will be "mey-mey" in French.
"Education" in English is éducation in French.
"God" in English is Dieu in French.
"Terrible" in English is terrible in French.
Asked By Wiki User
Asked By Wiki User