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I am confused on a couple of adjective forms-> mou and fou. Can you spell out the plural forms for masc and fem for these two? ex: soft couches, crazy scenes, etc
I have noticed this sentence structure in a couple of books. Is it valid, if so are there other adverbs like this?
je ne peux malheureusement pas ....
The example verbs in the lesson (se lever) and most of the ones presented in the tests (se coucher, se laver, se réveiller) all follow the same pattern-- in that the action is done on/to the subject or the subject own body. However, with the verb se moquer the action is done to someone else and requires the use of "de".
It's unclear why one wouldn't say "Ils me moquent" instead of "Ils se moque de moi". Can some explain this a bit?
It never lasts long >
Can I use "il ne dure jamais longtemps" instead of "ça ne dure jamais longtemps "?
Why is it sometimes before the noun and sometimes after when used as an adjective? And I see some patterns in it's placement as an adverb but if you have any advice on that as well that would be great.
Can someone please tell me why HIS in question one is La and not Sa? I have contacted two French teachers who both say the answer to this question is Sa referring to someone else and would only be La if referring to yourself....
Please advise per my screen shot above...
Thank you in advance
Salut a tous
Tu ne sais pas qui l'a fait. You don't know who did it.
Je ne sais pas ce qui se passe. I don't know what's going on.
We have here QUI as who and QUI as what.
How do I know to use QUI rather than QUE for what
The passive voice in several examples where we needed "was sent" and "had prepared" used plus que parfait ie) était envoyé and avait préparé, but for "the students were welcomed", my use of étaient accueillis was incorrect and the correct answer was the p.c.: Les étudiants ont été accueillis was correct. This seems illogical to me. Please explain the difference.