In French La Liberté d’Expression means Freedom of Speech. As a reminder it is equally important in French, in English, and in any other language.
Author: Strommen Staff
3 Expressions to Order in Korean: Expression #1: 주세요 “joo-sae-yo” (literally, “please give me”) As in “Kimchi joo-sae-yo” (please give me Kimchi), or “Soju joo-sae-yo”
HI Students! Here are some funny French Expressions: In French “Poser un lapin” means “To stand someone up”. Although it literally means : “To
French Word Of The Day: “Petite”. Which does not mean “petite” in English “Petite”, the French word, does not mean “petite”. It means “small”
As a French guy living in L.A., there’s one question I get asked almost every two days : “Are there any good French restaurants
“He loves me / He loves me not” is in French: “he loves me a little, a lot, passionately, madly, not at all”
French people, while plucking individual petals off flowers would recite: “Il (or Elle) m’aime un peu, beaucoup, passionnément, à la folie, pas du tout”. Which literally means : “he
Faire La Tête in English “Faire la tête” means “To Pout”. Although it literally means “to do the head”! And If you want to know
Voir La Vie En Rose in English “Voir La Vie en Rose” literally means “To See life in Pink” or in other words :
“C’est les vacances” means “it’s vacation”. And just like in English, it means that it’s time to do nothing!
“Il fait un froid de canard” means “It’s freezing”. Although it literally means “It’s a duck-like cold”!