Guide Petit livre de - La grammaire anglaise (LE PETIT LIVRE) (French Edition)

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Section 1. Ainsi il y a un contraste avec l'anglais :. Section 2. Section 3. Mais dans ce cas, un NP lexical post-verbal est acceptable :. Pourquoi n'a-t-on pas le contraire? L-verbes le. Section 4. Allen, , p.

Exercices FLE gratuits

Woodcock, , sect. Selon Lorian , pp. Postal, , sect. Akmajian, A. Steele et T. Brame, M. Bresnan, J. Halle, J. Bres- NAN et G.

French-English Dictionary (35,273 Entries)

Miller, eds. Press, Cambridge, Mass. Anderson et P. However, if the adjective that follows starts with a vowel, the de should be contracted to d'.

FR: de/des + adjectif + nom au pluriel

LandSurveyor Member Madrid. USA, English or "American" if you prefer. Salut tout le monde! Le truc est que je ne comprends pas pourquoi c'est "passer de " et pas "passer des " bonnes vacances. Les vacances sont pluriels, n'est-ce pas? Merci d'avance! Hello When a plural noun is preceded by an adjective, "des" becomes "de". Je veux juste clarifier, est-ce qu'on dit "il a des bonnes lignes" ou "il a de bonnes lignes".

Mon camarade pense que quand il y a un adjectif if faut dire "de" et pas "des". Last edited: Nov 4, Both are possible. I think that purists prefer de bonnes lignes.

Not only the purists do , "des bonnes lignes" isn't totally incorrect but probably used in limited contexts. IMHO, I would rather say "de belles lignes", what are you talking about? I also say de belles lignes, but I think that based on the rule as described in grammar books these days, the usage is changing and that many people consider des as well as de, of course to be perfectly correct in front of plural adjectives that precede the noun. I probably misused the term "purists".

Senior Member Leicester, UK. Si oui, je voudrais en lire. Moon Palace Senior Member Lyon. Last edited: Mar 1, CapnPrep Senior Member France.

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Last edited by a moderator: Mar 1, Thanks for the rapid response. I understand what happens. What interests me is why , whether there is a history behind it. Is there any reason why "J'ai des fleurs" keeps its indefinite article when we postpone the adjective "J'ai des fleurs rouges" but loses it once we decide to place an adjective in front "J'ai de jolies fleurs"? Or is it just one of those quirks that we have to learn, and which just happens "because"?

Thanks again [ Tim, I'm afraid that I can't give you a reason, but I can tell you that the "rule" has nothing to do with postponing adjectives. J'ai des fleurs rouges. J'ai de jolies fleurs. J'ai de jolies fleurs rouges.


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Yes, but learners must perhaps know that this rule is just recommended, not really mandatory. So they will not be puzzled when they see that sometimes, it is not applied. Thank you. Le mot : LE trompette signifie Instrument de musique. Personne qui joue de la trompette dans un orchestre.

Petit livre de - La grammaire anglaise by Jean-Bernard PIAT | NOOK Book (eBook) | Barnes & Noble®

La vase. La manche. Le mousse. Le carpe.

Quelle est la suite? Avoir du vent. Tomber sur.

De certaines différences entre le français et l'anglais

Muet comme. Que signifie l'expression "Tour d'ivoire"?