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https://www.answers.com/Q/how_do_you_say_your_welcome_in_french - Comments (0)
"De rien" or more formally, "Je vous en prie" Bienvenue means welcome, so for welcome to, you just have to say, "Bienvenue a"---e.g welcome to our family: Bienvenue à notre famille
https://www.frenchplanations.com/hello-in-french - Comments (0)
Bienvenue can be used to welcome someone anywhere in the french-speaking world, but it can ALSO mean “you’re welcome” in Canada. This is the only place where this rule applies. Check out the article on how to say you’re welcome in french for a more complete guide on this.
https://www.answers.com/Q/how_do_you_say_you're_welcome_in_french - Comments (0)
De rien (pronounced dah ree-EHN), meaning "It's nothing.""Merci beaucoup" is french for 'thank you very much'. "Merci" is 'thank you'. french people usually answer "de rien" or "je vous en prie ...
https://frenchtogether.com/congratulations-in-french - Comments (0)
The most common way to say “Congratulations” in french is simply, félicitations. You can use it with people you’re close to, and in more formal settings, too.. To add what you’re congratulating the person on, use Félicitations pour, followed by the action/event.For example, Félicitations pour l’achat de ta maison ! (Congratulations on buying a house !)
https://www.thoughtco.com/bienvenu-french-mistake-1369445 - Comments (0)
Bienvenu with no e is an adjective often used as a noun conforming to a subject. To use this spelling of Bienvenu, the employed sentence needs to have a subject.Because of this, only when using a complete sentence can you say either Soyez le bienvenu or Soyez la bienvenue, according to the gender of the person you are talking to.You can say Soyez les bienvenus if it's more than one person.
https://www.indifferentlanguages.com/words/welcome - Comments (0)
Please find below many ways to say welcome in different languages. This is the translation of the word "welcome" to over 100 other languages.
https://www.frenchspanishonline.com/beginnersfrench/school/salutations/greetings.html - Comments (0)
Bonne journée: have a good day, to say good bye. Bonne matinée: have a good morning so it is to say good bye. Bonne après-midi: have a good afternoon (to say good bye). Bonsoir:in the evening or at night but at the beginning of the conversation. Bonne soirée: have a good evening (to say good bye). Bonne nuit: good night (to say good bye).
https://www.talkinfrench.com/useful-french-greetings-occasions - Comments (0)
Want to greet your french friends or offer well wishes during special occasions but don’t know how to say it in french? This article will teach you exactly what french greetings to say or write during the most important events. Whether it’s a festive event like a birthday, anniversary, wedding, promotion, or holidays---or an unfortunate ...
www.frenchtutorial.com/en/learn-french/possessive/adjectives - Comments (0)
Possessive adjectives (my, your, ...) Let's start with the possessive adjectives ( les adjectifs possessifs ). In french, they agree with the following noun. But in the plural, there is no difference between masculine and feminine. C'est le chat de Marie ; c'est son chat.
https://www.frenchlearner.com/phrases/how-old-are-you - Comments (0)
In this lesson you will learn how to say how old are you in french. You’ll also learn how to say your age. To ask, say: “ Quel âge as-tu? ” This literally means, “What age have you?”. This is informal and you’d use it for somebody who is your age or younger. If you’re talking to a stranger or somebody older than yourself you’ll ...