"The letter is red."
Translation:La lettre est rouge.
How do u no if something is femine vs masculine because I always get la and le wrong
Honestly, you just have to know for each thing... The final syllable sometimes gives you a hint: if they have an A or E, it's USUALLY feminine (la) and if it has an O or U, it's USUALLY masculine (le)... Again, these only provide a hint of you are going to guess...
Man and woman is easy but the other words you will just have to learn which is masculine or feminine
When in a setence is anything is plural the last word is in plural too like the cats are nice les chats sont gentil's' thats normal in the hungarian too i'm hungarian so thats is easy for me!!
They both stem from the root word être, which means "to be." It is conjugated into je suis, tu es, il/elle/on est, nous sommes, vous êtes, and ils/elles sont, depending on your subject.
Est refers to he/she/it and is used when speaking in the third person. Ed is used when speaking in second person like "tu es"
"es" is for "Tu es" that sounds like "tu ess" and "est" is for "Il/elle Est" that sounds like "il/elle éh"
"Rouge" is the singular form and "rouges" is the plural form. They correspond with the subject.
Plural is more than one and singular is only one , a word becomes plural when an "s" or an "es" is added. In french , if the object in the sentence is more than one , then so does the adjective , so in this case , because the object being described is plural , the word "rouge" too becomes plural and turns into "rouges"
I answered: le courrier est rouge. La lettre et le courrier, c'est la même chose!
how do u tell if the object is masculine or feminine? because lettere is feminine and livre is masculine, so how do u determine it?
How shoud we know when to put le et when we put la and how we know if it is femine et musculine
When do you know when to use rouge vs rouges? Rouges for when talking about several? They both sound the same.
what if i want to write a real manly letter to another very masculine friend of mine? would it still be considered la with all the testosterone flowing in the letter.
What is the diffrence between "rouges" and "rouge"? I know the both mean red but what the difference? Meric!
Eventhough i am deeply interested in learning French and am currently learning it. But however i doesn't understand the fact that why does French language is divided into masculine, Femine and neutral language. In English, there is no such thing. But in French, for each and every words, there is so much rules and regulations to follow regarding whether its masculine, Feminine and Neutral. Above all, how to recognize whether a French word is Masculine, Feminine or Neutral? Its very much confusing to say the least. Also in French language, there are so many words and phrases which mean the same and exists even for basic words and phrases too. Ex: In English, if you wanted to express your gratitude to a person, you will say "Thank You". But in French, there are so many words and phrases of expressing your gratitude and there are also rules for when it should be only used according to its situation too. Another thing i found out is that in English, a given word will only have synonyms or just a meaning to the word itself. For Ex: In English, "He" means its pointing out to a boy/man or the word "Clever" have many synonyms related to it like intelligent, sharp witted, etc.. which are clearly related to the word "Clever". But in French, its not the case. While learning through the Duolingo app, i encountered several words like "eat, dress, sit, walk, say, etc... which have many other different words with different meaning in other ways"!. I mean, the word "Has" means in English just contains only the definition related to it and there are no other different words which could mean the meaning of the word "Has" in a different way. But in French, almost all the words which i encounterd had the above mentioned thing which doesn't exist in English at all. I just wish, if i would be able to converse with French natives and clear all my above mentioned opinions and doubts with them.
hello I am also currently learning French and the way I found easiest to determine feminine or masculine is what the word about 100 years ago and what you associate it with for example "lettre" or "letter" in English feminen because the madins and ladys of the house would be tasked with the job of writing messages. or for example "robes" or "dresses" in English it would be 'la robes' because classily women only where dresses.
I've gotten so confused because I put "rouge" before the word "lettre" and I got it wrong I just thought that when you describe something the colour goes first because that's what you do when you describe clothing
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