Etiquette English French Comparison Infographic

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This infographic is brought to you by Citybase that reveals different common rules of etiquette in Britain and France. For more info visit www.citybaseapartments.com/blog/etiquette-english-french-comparison-infographic

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Etiquette English French Comparison Infographic

  1. 1. , M _ i . , E, . 7 ' 7 I .1‘, . . j a . ’ , I .1 ii i V I K After hundreds of years of war with the French in the past we can both now relax as allies. The Royal Family decree it is our duty as Britons to make the effort to understand their ways and customs, no matter how strange they may seem to us. This is PT 2 of 136 Publications informing the public on the ways of our exotic allies. C0llll0ll RULES OF lll0UllllI HOWHIGHTOHEGREEIHHOIHER? . (‘9L3Q>/ y2«zz/ »./ . ../ . , , e 11:‘. an 1.l‘0IUlllL: F 1.l‘0lilllll: The British tend to Shake hands as 3 greeting in The French too shake hands when greeting people business and formal meetings. maybe if they are especially in business but not as firmly as the brits. meeting someone for the first time. 2. llll”01illlll: Z. lfIl°0lllllll: Between friends and family an informal greeting The classic French greeting of kissing* each side of can vary from a hug to just a simple ‘Hi’. the cheek, is reserved for people that know each other well usually, like a hug between friends. Scottish greetings are much the same as England. However a Glaswegian kiss is not what the name Unless a French person kisses you do not do it to suggests. them! A french person can become very dangerous when cornered. ‘Not to be confused with French Kissing - Reserve this only for one you might know intimately such as your wife. or whilst in France. one who is not your wife. DERET HECKEITCHIEF WI élniriumu E l l I F0llllllL COLLllll HHDS Ellill (5 / Oll RIDING DICTCLE Druircrisi i 6 / oi . Ullblllillll * _,4 —. , An Englishman will undoubtedbly, always carry an Y011 C30 Usually identify 3 ffehehmah by his e°mP“153fY 5tTiP)’ umbi. eiia_ This is due to the Englishmans native fem. of shirt. Despite being a fashion mecca, traditional dress in France “the weather turning”. Bowler hats and Smart Collars with IS mamly casual. Note the casual Neckerchief, floppy beret and . . . . . . ll "d-b k f F h ' . a necktie or bowtie are not _]LlSt traditional but essential genera 31 ac nature 0 rem am” items for an true Englishman. i,3ioo]ioo, oo0 ggo o, ooo, O‘0o, ooo lllllll FRODUCED Fill lillll 4” LIIRESFRODUCEDFERTEHR “ ‘~= -w@9’t! n«. .- , : The British consume 15,837,785 ,877 pints (90 million The French are noted for their fantastic vineyards and a hectoliters a year) at their locals and 4, 569,400,000 Litres particular love of good wine. 50 - 60 million hectolitres (or of beer are produced in the UK each year 8 billion bottles) are produced every year C‘ i L ii ii» If i i, ~., ii i 4 i. if r‘ 1, ,4 ii. ‘ _ iii‘ ( } if H I ‘L i l9 T * l‘ l ll " 7 5." C l According to the World Health Considering their superior taste in Organisation 28% of Britons were drink and variety of wines, classed as having had an episode of unsurprisingly, 29.4% of the French heavy drinking in the previous month. have had an episode of heavy drinking in the previous month. if En (=9) lie; 926) (I09 --—---—-——-: -:-———-—-—---————: ~—-—-—-————-——-——---——-———-- :1 WHO ins THE DIGGEST ciniri? F V ‘ l Both etiquette and ticket come from the same source, old French estiquet "note, label, sticker", and later, simply etiquet. This word referred to small notes attached to f _V various objects, explaining them, including notes K - Z‘ explaining proper behavior in courts. English borrowed this word in the 16th century as tiket "written notice, certification", dropping the initial E. By ~ the second half of the 17th century, tiket was being used % a? as a ticket of admission, i. e. a certification of payment. . . 0 / /(900 go i % The French word then went on to become etiquette "registration book", a book which officially certified _ . /A ceremonies. Never missing an opportunity, the English claimed the Q word again in the 18th century in the sense of the ' . / prescribed routine of the courtroom. From there it / I / , expanded to prescriptive routines in general. <0 1 ? Ill THE ll‘UlDIllOlHll 1‘l”l3l“II0ll, ll“IE ENGLISH l00I( Ell0UlllIi llllD lll‘lDE ll THEIR OWN! ilflfllfllll ccC)0(90J -4 1 tr) . f‘-'‘-i‘ ' H c . y use / P; R'| ‘MFN 1'5

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