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le dimanche

does this mean on Sunday because it was marked wrong and my teacher agrees with me. all help appreciated.

November 22, 2016



i think it might be a mistake like you might of put a capitqal instead of a lower case letter


thank you for your contribution Daniel! :3 XD


No...It means on Sundays. Dimanche is "on Sunday." "Il vient me rendre visite le dimanche." He comes for a visit every Sunday. "Il vient me rendre visite dimanche." He's coming to visit this Sunday.


i know it as sunday too


I, Robert Stuart Wilfred Hodge, as a member of the human race am pressing my fingers on a keyboard, which is a hardware device. This computer is programmed in binary and is using ASCII code (American Standard Code Information Interchange). You are reading this by light beams that are projecting from a light source, and reflecting of an object into your eye. You are processing this information in you brain using the English language. English is a West Germanic language that was first spoken in early medieval England and is now a global lingua franca. Named after the Angles, one of the Germanic tribes that migrated to England, it ultimately derives its name from the Anglia peninsula in the Baltic Sea. The earliest period begins with the migration of certain Germanic tribes from the continent to Britain in the fifth century A.D., though no records of their language survive from before the seventh century, and it continues until the end of the eleventh century or a bit later. By that time Latin, Old Norse (the language of the Viking invaders), and especially the Anglo-Norman French of the dominant class after the Norman Conquest in 1066 had begun to have a substantial impact on the lexicon, and the well-developed inflectional system that typifies the grammar of Old English had begun to break down.

Thank you for your time.


and this is why your smarter than me


And you're and a fullstop at the end thankyou very much.

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