Foreign language training for French is a fun language to learn. The consonne or consonants change in the language, which you have to adjust the mouth to fit the style of speaking French. To help you relate to the details in learning French we can help you understand a few specifics. If you intend to buy programs, CDs, DVDs, audiovisual, or attend foreign language training courses, then having a head start is an advantage.
How to speak French:
Say in French: my name is:
Mon nom est
Say: have a nice day:
Ayez un beau jour:
You may find it difficult to pronounce the language easily, and mostly this is because you have to learn that particular speech in French focuses on dialogue.
How to understand French dialogues:
If you were to say in French, “Robert meets his teacher,” relating in French you would say “Bonjour, monsieur” which is Robert. Instead of saying to meet with Robert’s teacher however, the name of the professor is the French way to announce the meeting. Thus, Robert would say, “Le professeur,” which means Granger in this case. Now if Robert wants to make a comment, he would say in French, “allez-vous.”
French’s words change in many instances. For instance, the sound that “a” applies in English would apply in French as “front a.” Depends on how which sentence or word you would use. For instance, the front ‘a’ applies in antẻrieur, which in French means former.
How to produce front a sound in French:
Your mouth would need to be “slightly open” to produce this sound. You will need to draw the corner of your mouth backward and then taut so that the tips of your tongue is against the low area of the “front teeth.”
When using French language and pronouncing “u” you have to take a few measures to say what you mean. The letter ‘u’ in French is like saying ‘I’ lower case in English. You would need to pucker your lips to pronounce correctly and then say ‘u’ as if you are whistling. The tip of your tongue should also be against the low area of your teeth at the front.
The consonne ‘c’ is used in several ways also. For instance, to say canal you would focus on c plus a. When saying cinq the q in this instance is final. Avec is pronounced with the c being final while culture is pronounced with front “c + u.” Learning French is fun, so take time to learn more. Bon près for now, or good-bye in English:
How to speak French fluently:
Speaking French fluently is easy when you understand a few details. Some French words have the same ‘c’ sound when using a series of words. For instance, the words: cinq, canal, compte, culture, avec, cruel, quatre have the same ‘c’ sound. Some of the words however have the ‘qu’ while others have the c + a effect.
Now if you were to take the word garụon, which is translated in the same manner and spelled the same way in English, you would apply the sound to: civil, class, statue, excursion, Sept.” and so on. To say cẻlẻbre you would apply c + e. If you would to pronounce civil you would say c + i, which is pronounced the same way in English.
Regardless, each word above has the double ‘ss’ sound at the end of the word. The syllables have to contain vowels. In French languages, the syllable usually starts with a consonne, or consonant in English, yet can start with a vowel too. When using a sole consonant amidst dual vowels in French language, the first vowel usually follows the second vowel.
French relies on accents in some instances. Accents are the marks you see above or below a word, such as cẻlẻbre or garụon. In French, some words with ‘e’s’ and marks over them are relative to French acute accents. In this instance, ‘e’ is the only focus. For example, café, gẻnẻral is an example of acute accents, or as they say in French, 1’ accent, or accent aigu. Now, in some instances where as grave accents apply the ‘e’ and marks is often used with the consonne ‘e,’ yet on many occasions the consonne a and/or u applies. For instance, trẻs, modẻle or poẻte in some instances a or u or both would apply.
In some instances however, 1’ accent circumflexes or circumflex accent apply. Theatre for instance, in French is pronounced théâtre.
At what time la cédille is applied or, cedilla, thus the ‘e’ has a double ‘s’ at the ending almost in all instances.