Shannon J. GCSE French tutor, A Level French tutor

Shannon J.

Currently unavailable: for new students

Degree: French, Italian and TESOL (Bachelors) - Exeter University

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About me

I'm a fourth year French and Italian student at the University of Exeter. Languages are my passion and I hope to share this with you via my tutoring. In addition, I believe that my own experiences in French schools and learning French will enable me to help you improve your French as well as your knowledge of France. 

Lacking confidence can really hinder language progress, however I understand that speaking exams in particular can be extremely nerve wracking! As someone who has personally experienced problems with confidence in French, I believe I am well placed to help others get past this and continue to improve on their language skills in a relaxed and friendly environment.

My own French GCSE was done with Edexcel, however I am able to give general GCSE level help with reading, writing, listening or speaking. 

Subjects offered

SubjectLevelMy prices
French A Level £20 /hr
French GCSE £18 /hr

Qualifications

QualificationLevelGrade
FrenchA-LevelA
PsychologyA-LevelA
Religious StudiesA-LevelB
Disclosure and Barring Service

CRB/DBS Standard

No

CRB/DBS Enhanced

No

Currently unavailable: for new students

General Availability

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Please get in touch for more detailed availability

Questions Shannon has answered

When should I use qui/que/ce qui/ce que?

Qui, que, ce qui and ce que are all relative pronouns. This means that they link a noun with a relative clause.  Qui and que can be roughly translated as that/which Ce qui and ce que work similarly to qui and que. (Ce) qui is followed by a conjugated verb and (ce) que is followed by a subject...

Qui, que, ce qui and ce que are all relative pronouns. This means that they link a noun with a relative clause. 

Qui and que can be roughly translated as that/which

Ce qui and ce que work similarly to qui and que. (Ce) qui is followed by a conjugated verb and (ce) que is followed by a subject.

However ce qui and ce que are used to refer to an idea that has already been mentioned. 

E.g. Je ne suis pas d'accord avec ce qu'il a dit. 

REMEMBER : ONLY QUE ELIDES (BECOMES QU' WHEN FOLLOWED BY A VOWEL OR MUTE SOUND [H])

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2 years ago

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