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Informal French & Slang Informal Ways of Speaking Fillers in Speech Interjections Recognizing French Slang Words Common Expressions Common Verbs The verb foutre Common Adjectives Common Intensifiers / Adverbs Verlan Health & Body Emotions & Personality School Weather & Time Talking & Chatting Eating & Drinking People & Animals Places & Vehicles Work & Money Love & Dating Fashion & Shopping Entertainment & Technology Baby Talk Proper Names Idioms Listen to French French Listening Resources Realia French Realia France Realia Useful information For the vocabulary lists, I am making audio flashcards [French to English and English to French] with a flash mp3 player in each "card" so you can listen to the pronunciation of the words as you study.
The flashcards will open in a new window and you simply click = The exercises can be matching, multiple choice or fill in the blank and they will also open in a new window.
After certain sections, the Real French icon will direct you to accompanying audio files to help you improve your comprehension of spoken French with the French Listening Resources mp3s and exercises.
I am slowly changing over the pronunciation guides to standard International Phonetic Alphabet symbols, but Internet Explorer has some spacing issues with the symbols.
Naturally, Spanish is one of the so called "Romantic Languages".
As such, it makes for a great language to whisper sweet nothings into your lover's ear.
Download the first 10 pages of French Language Tutorial (including the table of contents). The companion e-book, Informal and Spoken French, is also now available!
The word saudade (sah-ooh-dah-jee) has no direct translation in English, and it’s a major source of linguistic pride for Brazilians. (kee sah-ooh-dah-jee) when you miss something so desperately, you have a heartache over it. when they remember their best friend who’s now living far away, or their childhood beach. at the end of e-mails to tell you they’re missing you terribly.
Say Fala sério (fah-lah seh-dee-oh) to mean You’re kidding!
In using these phrases, not only can you sound like a native Brazilian, but you may be able to recognize these commonplace expressions. They start to paint a picture of a nation full of lively, friendly, and laid-back people.
Think of these phrases as clues to Brazilian culture. Take the classic phrase É boa pra caramba (eh boh-ah pdah kah-dahm-bah). When pra caramba comes after good, it transforms It’s good to It’s amazing. Engraçado pra caramba (ang-gdah-sah-doo pdah kah-dahm-bah) means hilarious.
For audiobooks and lessons of modern French, try French Today.