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J'aimerais Vous Dire Mon Nom (French) Mass Market Paperback – 7 Jul A vingt-neuf ans j'aime encore me mettre a genoux devant le grillage de la.
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I would like very much to have a squint be cross-eyed for to be able to see you object "you" before "to see" in double twice. Did I deconstruct this sentence correctly? If so, does this help anyone? This idiom has been driving me crazy for months. I'm in the same boat here xD I was trying to figure out this pick up line but I couldn't make sense of it at all! There was no way I was going to be able to get "cross-eyed" from "squint". I dunno, the shoes one is probably worse At least this one doesn't make you sound like a stalker!

I guess the only reason Duo keep these sentences is because of the funny responses they get here: The sentence construction and yhe individual words in it are more interesting than the sentence! Less than the sum of its parts but still a lesson? Most women are sensible enough to know there aren't magical phrases that get people to like you romantically. I had the robot-voice-woman style question first time out on this one I never get this in the spelled out version Only the "write what you hear" section, which for this particular word combination is a little mean: Why is "pour" used here?

I don't quite understand how this translates to "I wish I were cross eyed so I could see you twice" It could be just me, because I usually understand the french language very easily, but this confuses me somehow. I put "I want to squint so I can see you twice as much" but Duo did not accept, and gave me "I'd like to squint so I can see you twice. Don't want to report in case there is some grammatical reason for this??

I'm not an English speaker and trying to study both English and French. I have no idea what it means. No, it implies double vision, which happens sometimes with medical conditions or if you squint significantly. Everything you see is doubled. I though "I would like to squint so I can see twice as much of you. That is one of the lamest pickup lines I've ever heard. Still it's worth to know: Perhaps Duo wants some butter to go with his corn?

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Or some bread to go with his cheese? Non, je ne peux pas bouler l'alcool selon la loi j'habite aux etats unis. This is French after all. There must be a lot of good pickup lines here! They're instructing us on the things to avoid saying. Ariaflame Plus 25 25 19 14 Clearly you have never heard of cupid ; BTW your interpretation "See you twice" is very much the one that makes more idiomatic sense to me.

Fr0sch 13 10 8. I think these chat-up lines are more likely to result in a slap than a conquest! At least if we learn them then anyone inclined at slapping might know who to slap. I'd like to be cross eyed to be able to see two of you Why did I purchase this skill, now I am stuck refreshing my memories of these useless phrases. AndrDemetr 25 24 22 12 11 5 You can almost see DL smirking, as if we'll go up to some French women, armed with these lines. DavidRussnak 25 25 24 7. Apfelle 12 3 2. Lamest pickup line Ever. So cheesy you can feed mice with them. Vivian 21 2 Walter 16 14 13 12 7.

This would totally not work on me. Don't even think about it. Would you want a date with someone who squints anyway and has such a poor chat line as well?! Biomile 11 10 8 6 4 8. An adverb that modifies an Infinitive verbal noun generally comes after the infinitive:. But negative adverbs, such as pas "not" , pas plus "not any more" , and jamais come before the infinitive:. The definite article agrees with a specific noun in gender and number. Like other articles indefinite, partitive they present a noun.

J'ai ans et je voudrais vous dire by Emmanuelle Cinquin

In English, the definite article is always the the noun. Unlike English, the French definite article is used also in a general sense, a general statement, or feeling about an idea or thing. There are three definite articles and an abbreviation. Le is used for masculine nouns, La is used for feminine nouns, Les is used for plural nouns both masculine or feminine , and L' is used when the noun begins with a vowel or silent h both masculine or feminine. It is similar to English, where a changes to an before a vowel.

In English, the indefinite articles are a and an. While some is used as a plural article. In French, indefinite articles take on the gender of the noun it precedes if singular, but also has a plural form that is used for either gender.

read all about it reprise Je te veux toi by Miya

Note that des , like les , is used in French before plural nouns when no article is used in English. For example, you are looking at photographs in an album. The English statement "I am looking at photographs. If it is a set of specific pictures, the French statement should be "Je regarde les photographies.

On the other hand, if the person is just randomly browsing the album, the French translation is "Je regarde des photographies. The partitive article de indicates, among other things, the word some. As for prepositions, de le contracts combines into du , and de les contracts into des. Also, de l' is used in front of words starting with vowels. When speaking about food, the partitive article is used sometimes, while the definite article le, la, les is used at other times, and the indefinite article un, une in yet another set of situations. In general "de" refers to a part of food a piece of pie whereas the definite article le refers to a food in general I like pie in general.

The indefinite article refers to an entire unit of a food I would like a whole pie. When speaking about eating or drinking an item, there are specific situations for the use of each article. If the noun taken in a partitive sense happens to be preceded by a qualifying adjective, or a negative verb, then de is used alone. Wikipedia has related information at French articles and determiners. In French, all nouns have a grammatical gender ; that is, they are either masculin m or feminin f.

Most nouns that express people or animals have both a masculine and a feminine form. For example, the two words for "the actor" in French are l'acteur m and l'actrice f. The two words for "the cat" are le chat m and la chatte f. However, there are some nouns that talk about people or animals whose gender are fixed, regardless of the actual gender of the person or animal.

For example, la personne f the person is always feminine, even when it's talking about your uncle! The nouns that express things without an obvious gender e. This form can be masculine or feminine. For example, la voiture the car can only be feminine; le stylo the pen can only be masculine. There are many exceptions to gender rules in French which can only be learned.

There are even words that are spelled the same, but have a different meaning when masculine or feminine; for example, le livre m means the book , but la livre f means the pound. Some words that appear to be masculine like le photo , which is actually short for la photographie are in fact feminine, and vice versa.

Then there are some that just don't make sense; la foi is feminine and means a belief, whereas le foie means liver.

A pronoun replaces a noun in a sentence. Often used to prevent repeating the noun. French has six different types of subject pronouns: Tu is informal and used only with well-known acquaintances. In case of unknown persons you have to use the polite form Vous. A good example, to explain that is the following: If two business acquaintances meet another, they say Vous. If they later fall in love, they say Tu. When unsure, it is better to say "vous. However, when pronounced, they normally sound the same as "il" and "elle", so distinguishing the difference requires understanding of the various conjugations of the verbs following the pronoun.

Ils is used with all-male or mixed groups, elles is only used when all members of the group are female. French pronouns carry meanings that do not exist in English pronouns. The French third person "on" has several meanings, but most closely matches the English "one", except that it is not so formal, and is more common. It has a number of uses:.

On does not have ordinary direct- and indirect-object pronouns, only the reflexive pronoun se. Similarly, its disjunctive-pronoun form, soi , is only used when on is the subject and soi refers to the same entity. The pronoun quelqu'un "someone" can fill some of the roles of on , in the same way that one and someone are sometimes interchangeable in English. A direct object is a noun that receives the action of a verb. You have learned earlier that names and regular nouns can be replaced by the subject pronouns je, tu Similarly, direct objects, such as "la balle", can be replaced by pronouns.

Indirect objects are prepositional phrases with the object of the preposition. An indirect object is a noun that receives the action of a verb. Lui and leur are indirect object pronouns. When used with the direct object pronouns le, la , and les , lui and leur come after those pronouns. Note that while le, la , and les are used to replace people or inanimate objects, lui and leur are not used to replace innanimate objects and things.

Also note that unlike le and la , which are shortened to l' when followed by a vowel, lui is never shortened. Note that lui and leur , and not y , are used when the object refers to a person or persons. The French pronoun y replaces a prepositional phrase referring to a place that begins with any preposition except de for which en is used. When expressing positive commands, there are several rules one must remember when using object pronouns.

Wikipedia has related information at French Pronouns. In the introduction of the book the description of a sentence, versus a phrase was outlined. A sentence, and not a phrase, is a grammatical unit, which may have nouns, verbs, adjectives, etc. Like English, a sentence begins with a capital letter and ends with a punctuation mark. This word order is pretty much the same as English. While this is true in the literal sense, it doesn't mean you can't get the point across in another way. The French declarative sentence with direct and indirect object nouns must be in this order: In the second example you will see that the direct object and indirect object have been swapped.

In order to translate an English statement like this, you would have to slide the indirect object to its proper place. Il aime les bonbons. Il aime les bonbons? Does he like sweets? To form a question, attach "Est-ce que Sometimes "que" has to be modified to "qu'" for elision. Est-ce is actually the inversion of c'est "it is". Like all inversions a '-' dash is required.

These questions in this form are typically mean't to elicit a "Oui" or "Non" answer. If you want more than that, you must precede it with an interrogative: Quand est-ce que, Qui est-ce que, or Quel est-ce que, for example. Some of these later examples can more easily be said by just leaving the inversion off.

If the question is negative, then the form is: N'est-ce pas qu'il fait beau temps? It is good weather, is it not? Il aime ce film. He likes this film. This is considered to be the most formal way to ask a question out of the three. The indicative form of the following sentences will be placed in parentheses for comparison.

To ask a question by inversion, simply invert the verb and the subject the pronoun and insert a hyphen un trait d'union in between. Do you like apples?

Tu aimes les pommes. In the case where the verb ends in a vowel while the subject starts with one, a "t" needs to be inserted to avoid elision. Did she make the decision already? She made the decision already. For third person plural verbs ending in "ent" , there is no need to insert the "t". Are they buying a house? They are buying a house. If the subject is a noun instead of a pronoun, invert the verb and the pronoun that represents the subject. Did Marie choose this shirt? Marie chose this shirt. Marie a choisi cette chemise. For negative such as "ne Didn't you eat the whole pizza?

You didn't eat the whole pizza. Have you been there? You have been there. If you finish your homework, I'll give you some candies. Si tu finis tes devoirs, je te donnerai des bonbons.

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If you are cold, close the window. If I had a million dollars, I would buy a house. If I had known or "had I known" computers were so useful, I would have taken a computer course. Pronominal verbs are verbs that include pronouns. These pronouns are me , te , se , nous , and vous and are used as either direct objects or indirect objects, depending on the verb that they modify.

Either the conjugated verb or the infinitive can be negated each with slightly different meanings. In perfect tenses, the past participles agree with the direct object pronoun, but not the indirect object pronoun, in gender and plurality. Therefore it would only agree when the reflexive pronoun is the direct object.

Also remember that the past participle does not agree with the direct object if it goes after the verb. When a reflexive verb is put as an infinitive behind any other verb e. Like reflexive verbs, the past participle of reciprocal verbs agrees in number and gender with the direct object if it goes before the verb.

It therefore agrees with all reciprocal pronouns that function as direct objects. In perfect tenses, these verbs agree with the direct object if it goes before the verb. Otherwise, the past participle agrees with the subject. Now, the 'ne' sometimes disappears when one speaks. However, it is always used in written French and for formal conversations. To say not , never , or other negative verbs, you have to 'sandwich' the negative words around a verb.

Wikipedia has related information at French verbs. French conjugation is the creation of derived forms of a French verb from its principal parts by inflection. French verbs are conventionally divided into three conjugations conjugaisons with the following grouping:.

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The first two groups follow a regular conjugation, whereas the third group follows an irregular one. It is noteworthy that the verb aller is the only verb ending in -er belonging to the third group. There are two auxiliary verbs in French: Compound tenses are conjugated with an auxiliary followed by the past participle, ex: The participle is inflected with the use of the verb avoir according to the direct object, but only if the direct object precedes the participle, ex:.

This verb has different stems for different tenses. Although the stem changes, the inflections of these tenses are as a regular -oir verb. However, in the simple present, not only are there stem changes, but the inflections are irregular as well:. Besides using avoir affirmatively. You can also use it interrogatively.