Example not relating to the lesson.

ShreyA1 Kwiziq Q&A super contributor

Example not relating to the lesson.

Bonjour Madame !

Thank you for your support and Yes, I will surely co-operate with your French team with my queries in future and provide you sufficient time to answer my problems.

The example “ Vive le temps, vive le temps, vive le temps d’hiver doesn’t relate to en, l’ , au as being taught in the lesson. It might be a special, specific case. Thank you for your feedback.

Merci bien et bonne journée !

Asked 8 months ago
CécileKwiziq team memberCorrect answer

Hi  Shrey,

The preposition 'de' is  often used in French to link two nouns together (which isn't required in English) unless they are separated by a hyphen (centre-villepause-café ...)

For instance in this example it is 'winter weather/ time' .

So you would have - 

Un arrêt d'autobus a bus stop

Hope this helps!

 

 

ShreyA1 Kwiziq Q&A super contributor

Thank you Madame Cécile for explicating this very particular case of “de”.

Merci encore ! Bonne journée !

Example not relating to the lesson.

Bonjour Madame !

Thank you for your support and Yes, I will surely co-operate with your French team with my queries in future and provide you sufficient time to answer my problems.

The example “ Vive le temps, vive le temps, vive le temps d’hiver doesn’t relate to en, l’ , au as being taught in the lesson. It might be a special, specific case. Thank you for your feedback.

Merci bien et bonne journée !

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