Uploaded on

 

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
    Be the first to like this
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
122
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide
  • BONJOUR CLASSE ET BIENVENUE AU COURS DE Français 1 EN LIGNE. THERE AREA few THINGS I WOULD LIKE TO MENTION before to begin.For the first few lessons, i willspeak a bit of english….I apologize in advance for my accent. And i willbeveryinderstanding for yourswhenyouwillspeak to me in french. BEFORE YOU BEGIN TO LISTEN THE LESSON, : CHECK your speaker TO BE SURE IT IS WORKING. Click ON THE SCREEN to SEE THE NEXT SENTENCE OR TO go to the nextslide. RePEAT THE WORDS OR SENTENCES AFTER ME WHEN I ASKED FOR! AND NOW LET’S START!
  • In English, the second personsubjectpronounisalways "you," no matter how many people you'retalking to, and regardless of whetheryou know them. But French has twodifferentwords for "you": tu (listen) and vous (listen).The difference in meaningbetweenthesetwowordsisvery important* - you must understandwhen and why to use each of them. Otherwise, youmayinadvertentlyinsultsomeone by using the wrong "you."
  • (textbook page 26)When you are speaking to an individual in French, you need to choose between the formal (vous) and informal (tu) forms of address. When speaking with someone whom you don’t know very well, who is older than you, or who is in a higher position, vousis in order.
  • Regarder la photo:
  • Voici un autre exemple
  • (textbook page 26)Vous is always used in addressing more than one person. Vous is also generally used in these cases.
  • (textbook page 26)In cases of doubt, it is always preferable to use vous. You will want to add monsieur,madame, or mademoiselle for politeness.
  • (textbook page 26)The informal tuis used in these cases.
  • deuxetudiants se saluent: c’est un contextefamilier
  • 3 jeunesfilles se salunet
  • (textbook page 8)
  • (textbook page 8)
  • Entredeuxamis!
  • Nowthatyou know how to greetlet’ssee how to identify people and things:with questions:
  • (textbook page 27)If you want an object to be identified, ask Qu’est-cequec’est?
  • (textbook page 11)
  • (textbook page 11)
  • Here is Another way to ask to identify an objet:
  • (textbook page 27)Any statement can be turned into a yes/no question by placing est-cequein front of it and using rising intonation.
  • (textbook page 12)
  • (textbook page 12)
  • (textbook page 27)To inquire about someone’s identity, ask Qui est-ce?
  • (textbook page 27)Que contracts to qu’ when followed by a vowel sound.
  • The French indefinite articles un, une, and des are equivalent to a, an, and some. All French nouns are categorized by gender, as masculine or feminine, even when they refer to inanimate objects. The form of the article that precedes the noun indicates its gender. As one would expect, nouns that refer to males are masculine and, conversely, nouns that refer to females are feminine. However, the gender of inanimate nouns is unpredictable.For example, parfum(perfume) is masculine, chemise(shirt) is feminine, and chemisier(blouse)is masculine. We suggest that, when learning new words, you store them in your memory with the correct article as if it were one word.
  • (textbook page 28)
  • (textbook page 28)French nouns are also categorized according to number, as singular or plural. The indefinite article des is used in front of plural nouns, regardless of gender. The most common way to make a noun plural is by adding an s. If the noun ends in -eau, add an x to form the plural. Since the final s is not often pronounced in French, the listener must pay attention to the article to know whether a noun is plural or singular.
  • (textbook page 28)Last note: When un is followed by a vowel sound, the n is pronounced. If des is followed by a noun beginning with a vowel sound, the s is pronounced like a z. This linking is called liaison.

Transcript

  • 1. Leçon 1 LES CAMARADES ET LA SALLE DE CLASSE MODULE 1
  • 2. Le programme de la leçon 1 Dans cette leçon, vous allez apprendre  Comment se présenter et se saluer  à identifier des choses et des personnes Vous allez aussi explorer  Les salutations dans le monde francophone Les éléments de langue étudiés sont  Tu et Vous  Les questions: Qu’est-ce c’est? Est-ce que…? Qui est- ce?  Les articles indéfinis
  • 3. Addressing others Tu et vous PREMIÈRE PARTIE
  • 4. Forms of address Formal  vous Informal  tu
  • 5. Expressions utiles pour se saluer Contexte non familier, respectueux -Bonsoir Mademoiselle. -Bonsoir Monsieur. À demain
  • 6. Expressions utiles pour saluer -Bonjour Monsieur. Comment allez-vous? -Très bien Merci et vous? Contexte formel, respectueux
  • 7. Vous • with and between people who are not on a first- name basis • among people who are meeting for the first time • with those who are older than you • with a boss or superior
  • 8. Vous Bonjour, mademoiselle. Comment allez-vous? Dominique et Christine, vous comprenez le professeur? Bonjour, monsieur. Comment allez-vous? Vous parlez très bien français, mademoiselle.
  • 9. The informal tu • between students of the same age group and young people in general • between people who are on a first-name basis • among family members • with children • with animals
  • 10. Expressions utiles (suite)
  • 11. Expressions utiles (suite)
  • 12. Expressions utiles (suite)
  • 13. Expressions utiles (suite)
  • 14. Expressions utiles (suite)
  • 15. Identifying people and things Qu’est-ce que c’est? Est-ce que…? Qui est-ce? DEUXIEME PARTIE
  • 16. Qu’est-ce que c’est? —Qu’est-ce que c’est? —What is it? —C’est un livre. —It’s a book.
  • 17. Qu’est-ce que c’est?
  • 18. Qu’est-ce que c’est?
  • 19. Est-ce que c’est…?
  • 20. Est-ce que C’est Richard. It’s Richard. Est-ce que c’est Richard? Is it Richard? C’est une table. It’s a table. Est-ce que c’est une table? Is it a table?
  • 21. Est-ce que c’est…?
  • 22. Est-ce que c’est…?
  • 23. Qui est-ce? —Qui est-ce? —Who is it? —C’est Paul. —It’s Paul.
  • 24. Qui est-ce? Qui est-ce? C’est Michelle Obama (it’s Michelle Obama) Qui est-ce ? C’est François Hollande, le président de France
  • 25. Que – qu’ Est-ce qu’il est étudiant? Is he a student?
  • 26. Naming people and things Les articles indéfinis TROISIEME PARTIE
  • 27. Les articles indéfinis un une des a, an, some
  • 28. Les articles indéfinis
  • 29. Nombre
  • 30. Liaison
  • 31. À vous maintenant!  Faites ( do) les activités « pratiques de conversation »: Comment se présenter et se saluer (page 6-14)  Regardez (watch) video clips of French people introducing themselves by clicking the « Voix en direct » icon (p.23)  Lisez (read): Perspectives culturelles: « Greetings in French » (p.9-10)
  • 32. Au revoir et à la semaine prochaine!