vocabulaire 9 2 n.
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Vocabulaire 9.2. Français II. Tu connais la nouvelle ?. Did you hear the latest news?. Tu ne deviner as jamais ce qui s’est passé. You’ll never guess what happened. Notice the use of the “ futur  ” tense here. le futur. It’s easy to conjugate a regular verb in the futur .

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vocabulaire 9 2

Vocabulaire 9.2

Français II

tu connais la nouvelle
Tu connais la nouvelle ?
  • Did you hear the latest news?
tu ne deviner as jamais ce qui s est pass
Tu ne devineras jamais ce qui s’est passé.
  • You’ll never guess what happened.
  • Notice the use of the “futur ” tense here.
le futur
le futur
  • It’s easy to conjugate a regular verb in the futur.
  • Take the infinitive (minus the final –e on regular –re verbs) and add . . .
les terminaisons du futur
les terminaisons du futur

Notice thattheseendingsverycloselyresemble the conjugatedpresenttenseforms of avoir.

tu sais qui
Tu sais qui. . . ?
  • Do you know who. . . ?
tu sais ce que s v
Tu sais ce que (+ S + V) ?
  • Do you know what (+ S + V)?
devine qui v
Devine qui (+ V). . . .
  • Guess who (+V). . . .
devine ce qu e s v
Devine ce qu(e) (+ S + V). . . .
  • Guess what (+ S + V). . . .
raconte
Raconte !
  • Tell me!
dis vite
Dis vite !
  • Let’s hear it!
avoir un acciden t
avoir un accident
  • to have an accident
avoir prendre rendez vous avec quelqu un
avoir (prendre) rendez-vous (avec quelqu’un)
  • to have a date / make an appointment (with someone)
tre priv e de sortie
être privé(e) de sortie
  • to be “grounded”
casser avec qqn
casser (avec qqn)
  • to break up (with someone)
rencontrer
rencontrer
  • to meet
se disputer avec qqn
se disputer (avec qqn)
  • to have an argument (with someone)
se perdre
se perdre
  • to get lost
tomber amoureux amoureuse de qqn
tomber amoureux (amoureuse) (de qqn)
  • to fall in love (with someone)
tomber en panne
tomber en panne
  • to break down (vehicle)
  • Check these out:
    • tomber en panne d’essence (to run out of gas)
    • une panne d’électricité (a power failure)
    • dépanner(to repair)
    • un dépanneur (a repairman)
    • une dépanneuse (a tow truck)
avoir le coup de foudre pour
avoir le coup de foudre pour
  • to fall head over heels in love with
ovni p 264
OVNI (p. 264)
  • objet volant non-identifié
le pc contre l imparfait
le PC contre l’imparfait
  • To tell what took place in the past, you often need to use both the PC and the imparfait.
le pc
le PC
  • You use the PCto tell what happened.
  • Elle a eu un accident.
  • Nous avons joué au tennis.
le pc1
le PC
  • Wordsthatusually signal the PC (wordsthatindicate a specific moment in the past) include:
    • soudain (suddenly)
    • tout à coup (suddenly)
    • au moment où (justwhen)
  • Tout à coup, on est tombés en panne.
le pc2
le PC
  • Wordsthat tell in whatordereventshappenedoften signal the PC as well:
    • d’abord
    • puis
    • ensuite
  • D’abord, on a rencontré l’étudiant américain.
l imparfait
l’imparfait
  • You use the imparfait,
    • to describehow people or thingswere in the past.
      • Quand elle avait cinq ans, elle était pénible
l imparfait1
l’imparfait
  • You use the imparfait,
    • to talk about repeated actions in the past, to tell whatused to happen.
      • Quand j’avais huit ans, je faisais toujours des bêtises.
l imparfait2
l’imparfait
  • You use the imparfait,
    • to describegeneral conditions in the past, to set the scene.
      • Il était deux heures de l’après-midi ; il faisait beau.
l imparfait3
l’imparfait
  • Wordsthatindicate a repeated action usually signal the imparfait.
    • toujours
    • d’habitude
    • tous les jours
    • souvent
    • de temps en temps
  • On allait souvent au théâtre.
l imparfait4
l’imparfait
  • Je jouais du piano.
    • I played the piano.
    • I would play the piano.
    • I used to play the piano.
  • All these imply that playing the piano took place often and over an indefinite period of time.
l imparfait d tre
l’imparfait d’être
  • The imparfait of être means was or were and the imperfect of other verbs sometimes means was / were + verb + ing.
    • Ma mère travaillait.
    • My mother was working.
note culturelle p 264
Note culturelle (p. 264)
  • In France, exaggerated stories, or “tall tales,” are called des histoires marseillaises.
note culturelle p 2641
Note culturelle (p. 264)
  • Just as people from certain parts of the United States have a reputation—true or not—forexaggerating stories, people from Provence, particularlyfrom the city of Marseilles, are known for their improbable tales.