French and English Self-taught: Vocabulaire Français Et Anglais Comprenant Les Mots Les Plus Usités Dans Les Deux Langues. Précédé de Leçons Élémentaires de Prononciation Et Suivi D'un Abrégé de Grammaire

Front Cover
L: Grégoire & Cie., 1882 - 80 pages
0 Reviews
Reviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identified
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Other editions - View all

Popular passages

Page 43 - There are in French three articles, the definite, the indefinite, and the partitive. They agree in gender and number with the noun to which they relate. Definite Article. The definite article is le, la, les, the. 3. Le is masculine singular ; as, le père, the father. 4. La is feminine singular ; as, la mère, the mother. 5. L' (apostrophe, see page 1) is singular of either gender ; as, l'enfant, the child.
Page 50 - They are : qui, who, which, that. de qui, of or from whom, whose ; dont, of or from whom, of or from which, whose ; de quoi, of or from what. à qui, to whom ; à quoi, to what. que, whom, which, that.
Page 72 - The three persons plural of the Present of the Indicative by changing the termination...
Page 47 - Ken, well ; mieux, better ; le mieux, the best. Mal, badly ; pis or plus mal, worse ; le pis or le plus mal, the worst. Peu, little ; moins, less ; le moins, the least.
Page 42 - ROMPU, a broken stick. The adverb is a word added to a verb, an adjective, or another adverb, to express some circumstance, modifying such verb, adjective, or adverb ; as, servir FIDÈLEMENT, to serve faithfully ; "iK&s-grand, very great ; FORT bien, very well.
Page 7 - In the syllables of English words, a consonant between two vowels, or merely preceded by a vowel, is frequently joined in pronunciation to that preceding vowel, as in...

Bibliographic information