Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Politics and Philosophy (Bachelors) - Manchester University
I'm a native French speaker and I have one year of experience as a French tutor. I'm not an English native speaker so I truly know that learning a new language can be really hard. I'll be here to help you with your homework and revisions but I'll also propose you a more informal approach of French. I'll encourage you to listen to the radio (I'll give you some advices concerning the programmes), to watch French movies (there are some really nice French movies, trust me!), TV shows and also Youtube videos. During our sessions we'll talk in French as much as you can and I'll always give you a feedback of what needs to be ameliorate and what was good. I'm a patient person and I really love teaching French, I like to see that I have been useful to someone and I'll always seek to answer to your questions in the most comprehensible and accurate way.
|French||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Economics and Social Sciences||Baccalaureate||15/20|
|History and Geography||Baccalaureate||16/20|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Nothing can distinguishes se and ce when you hear them. However, they have completely different meanings:
- you will always find se (or s' ) in front of a verb
e.g.: se souvenir -> to remember.
It refers to a person as me or te do, they are called "pronoms personnels réfléchis".
Let's now conjugate se souvenir:
Je me souviens
Tu te souviens
Il se souviens
Nous nous souvenons
Vous vous souvenez
Ils se souviennent
- ce will always be found in front of a noun. The feminine of ce is cette.
e.g.: ce cahier -> this notebook
cette chaise -> this chair
Ce is used in the same place than le. However, there is a difference of degree between these two determinants: ce is more vague than le. The same difference applies to the (= le) and this (= ce).