The two "correct answers" are • I'll see you soon my husband. + • See you soon my man. I put "see you soon my husband" and was marked wrong.
If I am wrong, why? Or, do the correct answers not include all acceptable permutations?
Perhaps because 'homme' = 'man' rather than 'husband' which I understand would be 'mari'. (Unlike 'femme' that can be both 'woman' and, if preceded by a possessive adjective such as 'my' or 'your', also 'wife'.)
In olden times England the higher class gentleman used to refer to the common man as 'my man'.. So now in English this sounds like a posh guy telling another man 'see you soon, my good man' ....or maybe its just me who thinks that how it sounds.