The R is made by lightly clearing your throat. In the word "rien" the R is followed by a vowel so it will probably be pronounced voiced rather than unvoiced, which means you h…um a tiny bit while you say it instead of just making a scratching sound. (To better understand voiced/unvoiced, consider that our letters B, D, V, and Z are the voiced versions of the letters P, T, F, and S, respectively.).
The I is like the letter Y in the word "yes"..
The EN combination makes a nasal vowel that sounds like "eh". I always say that this vowel sounds like a quacking duck if you exaggerate it loudly. The French nasal vowels are made by passing the sound through your nose and mouth at the same time. If you touch the front of your nose while making a nasal vowel correctly, you can feel it vibrating..
Rien rhymes with bien, tiens, lien, sien, and mien. ( Full Answer )
"farci", plural "farcis" (meaning stuffed in French) is pronounced "far-see" (far as in faraway, see like the English verb). The pronounciation is the same in singular and plu…ral form (do not pronounce the final "s") ( Full Answer )
Mignon is pronounced roughly "mee-nyoh." The "o" sound in the final syllable is a nasal vowel, so you'll get closer if you imagine that your nose is plugged. :-) The femin…ine form, mignonne, is easier to pronounce: "mee-nyun." ( Full Answer )
anglais(e) - The correct pronunciation is: ang - uh-ng, like the 'uh' in understand and ng at the end of 'writing' glai- glay, like 'g' in good and the rest rhyming with …the word 'play' If it is just "anglais", the final "s" is not pronounced. If it is "anglaise", the "se" sounds like a "z" in English (so glaise = glaze) Please see the Related Link for more information. ( Full Answer )
French The first syllable is 'ghee' like the start of geek Then 'oh' Then 'teen' like the word thirteen. "ghee-oh-teen (uh)" - French speakers leave a trailing 'eh' f…or E at the end English Colloquially, it is similar to the French, "GILL-uh-teen." ( Full Answer )
"Eh-mey" is a way to pronounce the French word aimer . The present infinitive may be heard pronounced in other ways -- such as "ay-mey" -- in French-speaking countries other …than France. Regardless of pronunciation, it translates as "to love" in English. ( Full Answer )
"Foo-ra-zhehr" is a way to pronounce the French word fourragÃ¨re . The feminine singular noun most famously references the braided cord-shaped military award. It will be pr…onounced "foo-ra-zheh-ruh" in southerly French. ( Full Answer )
In french, if the last letter of the word is a consonant it is onlypronounced if it is in the word Careful. From that we know the -non the end of the word will be silent. In f…rench the letter 'e' isgenerally pronounced as a soft 'uh' sound. So the word would bepronounced vuh-n-o with the 'uh' and the 'o' being verysoft. ( Full Answer )
'ehl' is the way that 'ailes' is pronounced in French. The word, which means 'wings', is a feminine noun in its plural form. Its plural definite article is 'les' ['the'], …and its plural indefinite article 'des' ['some']. With the articles, the word is pronounced 'leh-zehl' and 'deh-zehl'. ( Full Answer )
You pronoune French words in English the same way you would in french. If you want to learn how to pronounce certain words, go on Google Translate. Type the word you want to p…ronounce then click listen. It will say the word for you. ( Full Answer )
zhun *The ZH is not pronounced as the Z in English, closer to (jhuhn). The closest consonant sound is the ZS of Hungarian actress Zsa Zsa Gabor. (see related sound lin…k) An other way of explaining it would be: The French 'j' is pronounced like the English one except that there is no 'd' at the beginning of the sound. For instance, a Frenchman who would hear the name 'John', he would phonetically write it down 'Djonne' because the English 'j' sounds like 'dj' to French ears. Another answer j the 'j' in jeune is pronounced like the second 'g' in gara g e, a soft consonant. eu The vowel sound 'eu' in this word is closest to 'oo' in 'book'. n The 'n' is pronounced just as we would in English, and e the final 'e' is silent. ( Full Answer )
The pronunciation is "ah-lay-MAW" -- the ND is silent in native French. But the middle E is also nearly silent, so it becomes "ahl-maw." === The pronunciation is "al-man…", where an is in fact a nasalized A (the N is not pronounced). Its pronunciation is like the beginning of "aunt" (not the "ant" variant, but the "awnt" one). ( Full Answer )
"trente" is pronounced pretty much as if were spelled traunt --rhymes with haunt or gaunt. If you have the right stuff on your computer, you can hear it pronounced by going …to the related link below. ( Full Answer )
This is actually an easy pronunciation question to answer. (That's not always the case for french words! lol) This is pronounced bo (long o, as in coke) and besh, (short e a…s in mesh). bo-besh. ( Full Answer )
Let's split this word in several parts to be able to pronounce it : "oeu" is one sound, it is like the U in English in "but" "v" is the same sound than in English "r"… is the standard French R, it doesn't exist in English, it is like a Spanish J in which you add voice "e" you don't always need to pronounce it, it depends on the sound in the phrase that will follow "oeuvre" : if it is a vowel the "e" in "oeuvre" isn't pronounced, if it is a consonant, the "e" in "oeuvre" will be pronunced almost like the first sound "oeu" but with the mouth a little bit more closed, it is like the sound "Ã¶" in German. ( Full Answer )