...said the French mob after Marie-Antoinette's provocative comment.
Alternate history: "Oh. You have a point there. How could we forget about all the plentiful cake?" And so monarchy never ended.
We will have cake .-.
the 'will' isnt shown in the hints.
"going to" is used more commonly in English.
Not exactly the same meaning. going to infers a future plan that is not completely decided. Whereas will infers a plan that is set in place and fully decided. However, we do often use both interchangeably.
i think going to is a better translation to english.
Will is rather strong and often used with 'threats'
whereas going to is future plans and predictions
I think using "will" to mean "(to be) going to" sounds natural if contracted. e.g We'll eat cake.
What kind of cake? How many tiers?
Can I replace eating with having? Doesn't sound right in English.