La Priأ¨re - Kellenberg Memorial High School The verb “أھtreâ€‌ in the present tense...

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Transcript of La Priأ¨re - Kellenberg Memorial High School The verb “أھtreâ€‌ in the present tense...

  • La Prière

    Je vous salue Marie pleine de Grâce

    le Seigneur est avec vous Vous êtes bénie entre toutes les femmes Et Jésus, le fruit de vos entrailles est béni

    Sainte Marie, Mère de Dieu, priez pour nous pauvres pêcheurs

    maintenant et a l’heure de notre mort. Amen!


    La Priere

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  • Chapitre 1 1

    In this chapter you will learn to: -Greet people

    - Say good-bye to people

    - Ask people how they are

    - Express simple courtesies

    -Days of the week

    - Months in a year/Seasons

    - Numbers

    - The Time

    - Alphabet

    Grammar: -Les articles au singulier

    - Les articles au pluriel

    -Le verbe être



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  • Les Salutations / Greetings


    Good day Bonjour

    Good morning Bonjour

    Good afternoon Bonjour

    Hi Salut

    Pleased to meet you Content/ Contente de te rencontrer

    Thank you Merci

    Many thanks Merci beaucoup

    Thank you very much Merci beaucoup

    Good evening Bonsoir

    Good night Bonne nuit

    Come here Viens ici


  • Ok Ok

    Great C’est bien ! Super!

    How are you? Comment vas- tu?

    *This used in an informal setting. You would use this with your friend, relatives and subordinates

    How are you? Comment allez-vous ?

    * This the formal form of the previous French greeting.

    Good luck! Bonne chance!

    Oui Yes

    Nice to meet you Enchante

    With pleasure Avec plaisir

    See you tomorrow A demain

    Goodbye Au revoir

    Excuse me Pardon

    See you soon A bientôt

    Welcome De rien

    Please S’il te plaît

    Welcome Bienvenue

    Good day Bonne journée

    Good Bien

    Not bad pas bien

    It’s going well oui, ça va ( informal)

    It’s not going too well ca va pas mal

    See you soon A tout a l’heure

    Excuse me Excusez- moi

    Exercise 1


  • L’alphabet français (French alphabet).

    . a (ah)

    · b (bay)

    · c (say)

    · d (day)

    · e (euh)

    · f (ef)

    · g (sh-jay)

    · h (ash)

    · i (ee)

    · j (shee)

    · k (ka)

    · l (el)

    · m (em)

    · n (en)

    · o (oh)

    · p (pay)

    · q (coo)

    r (air)

    s (es)

    t (tay)

    u (oo)

    v (vay)

    w (doo-bluh vay)

    x (eeks)

    y (e-grec)

    z (zed)


  • Les Jours de la Semaine

    These are the days of the week in French.  The first letter is not capitalized. The French week begins with Monday.


    Quelle est la date aujourd’hui? -What is the date today?

    C’est demain- It’s tomorrow

    hier- Yesterday

    après-demain- The day after tomorrow

    le jour- The day

    la semaine- The week

    aujourd’hui- Today

    avant- hier- The day before yesterday


    Exercise 1.1

    Exercise 1.2

  • Les Chiffres

    Telling the time in French

    One important thing to note when talking about the time is that the French make greater use of the 24 hour clock than we typically do. You'll frequently encounter it in more formal situations (for instance, when making appointments) and also when clarifying whether a time is in the morning or in the evening.

    In casual conversation where it's pretty obvious whether you're talking about day or night (for instance, when you're talking about going for dinner at eight'o'clock) it's more common to use the 12-hour clock.

    In writing, you'll never see times written as 5pm or 3am. It will always be written 17h30 (5.30pm) or 22h (10pm).


  • To say the time, use il est followed by a number and then heure(s)

    For instance:

    ● it's three'o'clock = il est trois heures

    ● it's one'o'clock = il est une heure

    To say something like ten to eleven or quarter to five you should use moins (minus/less)

    ● it's ten to eleven = il est onze heures moins dix (It is eleven hours minus ten)

    ● it's a quarter to five = il est cinq heures moins le quart (It is five hours minus quarter)

    To say something like it's ten PAST eleven simply put the number of minutes after the hour.

    ● It's ten past eleven: il est onze heures dix

    Add an et when saying quarter past or half past

    ● Quarter past one: Une heure et quart

    ● Half past nine: Neuf heures et demie

    More "time" vocabulary:

    ● midnight: minuit

    ● midday/noon: midi

    ● Ten'o'clock at night: dix heures du soir

    ● Ten'o'clock in the morning: dix heures du matin

    ● Ten'o'clock, on the dot!: dix heures, pile!


  • Les numéros.

    1 = un

    2 = deux

    3 = trois

    4 = quatre

    5 = cinq

    6 = six

    7 = sept

    8 = huit

    9 = neuf

    10 = dix

    11 = onze

    12 = douze

    13 = treize

    14 = quatorze

    15 = quinze

    16 = seize

    17 = dix-sept

    18 = dix-huit

    19 = dix-neuf

    20 = vingt

    21 = vingt et un

    22 = vingt-deux

    23 = vingt-trois

    24 = vingt-quatre

    Asking the time.

    Quelle heure est-il?

    What time is it?

    Il est une heure.

    It’s one o’clock.

    Il est deux heures.

    It’s two o’clock.

    Il est midi = It’s midday

    Il est minuit = It’s midnight


  • Les articles

    An article is a word that is placed before a noun or adjective to indicate the type of reference being made to the noun or adjective. Articles can be definite (showing a reference to a specific person or thing) or indefinite (showing reference to any one person, place or thing out of a general group).

    The definite article in English is made up of one word – ‘the’ – but in French, this is complicated by the fact that it must change form to agree with the gender and number of the noun to which it refers:







    (the ‘-s’ is silent; pronounced like the ‘le-’ sound in ‘let’)

    Thankfully, there is only one plural article for both masculine and feminine nouns – Les.

    Note: This plural form of the definite article is particularly handy, since the French plural in nouns is