What is the the french word for art?
art (masculine noun) is the French word for art.
Masculine is the gender of the French equivalent of the English word "art." Specifically, the French word is "art." Its masculine singular definite article is "l"* ("the"). The pronunciation is "ahr." *The article actually is "le." But the vowel "e" drops before a noun that begins with a vowel. The temporary nature of that drop is indicated by an apostrophe after the remaining letter "l" and immediately before the first letter of the succeeding word.
Beverly Whitney Kean has written: 'All the empty palaces' -- subject(s): Art collections, Art patronage, French Painting, History, Impressionism (Art), Influence, Painting, French, Post-impressionism (Art) 'French painters, Russian collectors' -- subject(s): Art collections, Art patronage, French Painting, History, Impressionism (Art), Influence, Painting, French, Post-impressionism (Art)
Rococo is an 18th century art period which features feminine and ornate decorations. Rococo art uses many pastel colors, patterns, and outdoor scenes. The word is a fusion of two words, one French and the other Italian. The French comes from the word rocaille, which refers to art almost like a mosaic of found objects for a garden. It is also Italian because it shares an origin with the word Baroque, which defines a prior…
It's impossible to know exactly who invented the word. Art comes from: [Middle English, from Old French, from Latin ars, art-. See ar-.] --------------------------------------------------------- Excerpted from American Heritage Talking Dictionary Copyright © 1997 The Learning Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
A student must choose exactly two out of three electives: art, French, and mathematics. He chooses art with probability 5/8, French with probability 5/8, and art and French together with probability 1/4. What is the probability that he chooses mathematics? What is the probability that he chooses either art or French?
Thomas E. Crow has written: 'Painters and public life in eighteenth-century Paris' -- subject(s): Art and state, Art exhibition audiences, French Painting, Painting, French, Salon (Exhibition : Paris, France) 'Emulation' -- subject(s): Allegories, Art and the revolution, Art, French, Artists, France, French Art, History, Influence, Men in art, Neoclassicism (Art), Psychology 'Pintura y Sociedad'
Actually, the French stole our word design (keeping the same pronunciation, but of course with the French accent that exaggerates the long I vowel), which itself comes from the French word dessin meaning drawing. The French word design is used to refer to the general art, as in interior design. Some other meanings of the English word design would be translated differently, for example: to develop/create -- concevoir, créer a decorative pattern -- un motif…