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Why are we saying des before a noun followed by an adjective?
While I understand that the phrase: “Où mets-je mes chaussures d'habitude ?” is technically correct for the exersise, I am having a hard time mentally processing when I would ever use first-person inversion. To me, it sounds incredibly snooty and stuck up and something I would never want to suggest that I am.
Is there a situation I would be inclined to use the first person inversion for asking a question, and why?
The English says "I am an actress" not "I am French", so, I believe, the translation should be "je suis actrice" instead of " je suis française". Do you agree? I think it is just an oversight. Thanks for the story. Keep 'em coming !
The translationof being an actress is je suis une actrice, pas une francaisee
Pourquoi on utilise "se faire" au lieu de qqchose d'autre dans la phrase suivante:
Il faut qu'on se fasse une soirée films ...
What time does apres-midi change to soir? When I was in West Africa and Haiti it was anytime after 12 noon, but I got those answers wrong. I did not see a definition in the lesson. Thanks :)
Are both correct?
Il ne faut pas de partenaire. Can one use this to mean "You don't need a partner."