How doesn't it? The speaker is identifying themselves and the person associated with them, on their behalf, to a third party. It might sound more natural with further context or when using proper nouns:
"We are a girl and a boy.
We are friends.
We are lovers."
"We are Mr. & Mrs. Smith."
So we DO pronounce the s at the end of "sommes" in a sentence when it's followed by a vowel, correct?
Je suis ( I am ) Tu es ( You are ) Il/Elle est ( He is/ she is ) Nous sommes ( We are ) Vous étes ( You are ) but this you is either plural or formal Ils/Elles sont ( They are )
With this o so popular fluidity of genders that is so popular these days I think the correct answer could be: “we are a hemaphrodite” or “we are of non-binary gender”
"Popular"? You make it sound like gender is a choice, like buying some new clothes. Some people are comfortable with the gender they are born with, others have an identity conflict which may take them decades to come to terms with.
The ç ( Ç cedilla) sounds like an s so it is pronounced garson en francais. J' espère que ceci vous aide.
It's pronounced like it is on this page. The French "r" is, well, something it takes a lot to master. The "on" yields a nasal vowel sound. For most English speakers, it's the vowel in "core" (without the attached "r" if your dialect is one where it's explicitly pronounced). Reroute that sound through your nose, and you should be on the right track.
I've read a lot of comments now. Can someone please explain to me what all the different ways of saying 'are'? E.g. 'you (plural/singular/formal/informal) are', 'they (male/female) are', 'we (male/female) are' etc. Thanks!
Maybe I just can't hear it but is the audio actually saying the 'un' before the garçon?