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The lesson says that apparaitre and naitre and derivatives use etre in the passe compose. But in the Test, the rabit disapeared from the hat uses avoir.
Penultimate prompt is in fact for the last sentence.
In the lesson on the partitive articles, they are listed as du, de l’, de la and des. When would you use the plural “des?” It seems that with uncountable nouns, you’re always talking about an amount or quantity of something, some sugar, some coffee, etc and would therefore always be singular.
The example is given of something like “Tu achètes des épinards.” Here, “des” is used because “épinards” is a masculine plural noun. Is this the only time you use “des?” Otherwise, it’s really used as an indefinite article?
Thank you for any help!
There was a sentence about an Emily,that was given to me, and I translated it, but the test had translated another phrase "Ici, je suis plus independante". Obviously the Emily phrase did not belong in this paragraph...just so you know...
Hello, we are talking about her and her son, my question is why is the answer 'il etait très exciteé' and not 'il etait très excité'? is the additional e not for a female?
Can someone please let me know why is the word "etc" in the heading of this lesson? Are we talking about pronouns other than those stated?
Is "T'ai-je déjà envoyé cet article" correct? Wouldn't hurt to be sure the adverb is also usually before the non-declined part of the verb ; ).
I'm having more trouble with this lesson than any other so far. I just can't seem to grasp it the way it's presented here. If anyone has links to helpful videos to supplement it, I would really appreciate it.
Why is it "Je me brosse LES dents" instead of "MES dents"? If they are MY teeth, why not "mes dents"? Or, if maybe I have a child I'm teaching good dental hygiene, "Je te brosse tes dents."