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Relatedly, in an inverted question like "La fille a-t-elle un chat ?" , is the placement of the subject at the beginning done solely for emphasis? If so, would it be uncommon for a comma to appear after it?
[Edit] As usual, I found the answer after posting the question...
Apparently, when the subject is a noun or name, that subject remains in place and is repeated in the form of a subject pronoun.
In the lesson above, you have AIMER BIEN / BEAUCOUP - TO LIKE / (A LOT). In the quiz, "J'aime bien tes chaussures." was marked incorrect for "I really like your shoes." It was corrected with beaucoup. If bien and beaucoup don't mean the same thing, then you need to clarify that in the lesson because as it is written, they look interchangeable.
I wrote "et on avait trop bu pour me mettre au volant" but there was only one option which was "on avait trop bu pour que je prenne le volant". Why is the first expression not an additonal option?
Can you please explain when to use which version
Je joue instead of j’arid both meaning I act (I thought)
boulot instead of emploi both meaning job (I thought)
The rule concerning agreement of "tout" in different situations confuses me. Why isn't it written "toute à l'heure" so that tout agrees with the gender of l'heure? Thanks.
I found this explanation in Le Figaro but it does not explain why there is no agreement: https://www.lefigaro.fr/langue-francaise/expressions-francaises/2019/01/23/37003-20190123ARTFIG00047--toute-a-l-heure-ne-faites-plus-la-faute.php
Can i get right answers for this?
Change the following sentences from the present tense to the futur proche
1. Rémi aime le basket
2. Nous aimons les films
3. Tu désires manger des spaghettis
4. M. et Mme. Dupot aiment l’art modern
5. Vous adorez jouer au foot
6. Sandrine aime les livres historiques
7. J’aimes beaucoup parler avec mes amis
8. Sophie et Angélique adorent faire de la marche le matin.
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