In my last post, I looked at how to learn French with a teacher.
Now I want to share my advice to new teachers who want to learn it, and I hope you find it useful.
I also have a lot of advice for people who are already fluent in French, but are just starting out.
I hope this post helps you to start a conversation with your French teacher, whether you’re a beginner or someone with a solid foundation.
Learning French with an English teacher In my previous post, we talked about learning French by taking French classes.
We also looked at a French teaching guide from a book called “The New French Teacher”, which teaches you the basics of teaching French.
It was a really helpful guide to learn with a real teacher, but it is not a textbook.
I wanted to make sure that I was doing the right thing when I started learning French.
So in this post, the first step is to get a copy of the book “The French Teacher” and take the course in French called “Learning French in English”.
The next step is the most important one, which is to learn by listening.
The way I learnt French is by listening to the people around me, but this process is very different from listening to a real conversation.
So the next step I’m going to do is to do the same thing by listening with a different medium.
Before we dive into this topic, it’s important to understand what French is.
I’m using the term “French” loosely because there are many variations of it, like the Romance languages, the Occitanic languages, or even some languages spoken in parts of North Africa.
The basic idea is to use the sound of a consonant (the letter that makes up the word in French) to mean something, and then make a word out of the sound.
This sounds like a bit of a big mess.
But the more you learn it the more simple it gets, and the more it becomes a very natural language to you.
So I want you to learn as much French as you can, and that means learning French as fast as you possibly can.
You should learn it slowly, because you will need to practice every day.
Once you’re ready, you can start listening to your French instructor, who is called a “proprietaire”.
You can also start listening in the way you would if you were speaking French, in a French class, but the key to listening to them is listening in a way that you feel comfortable with.
For example, if you want to talk about a word in the class, you could say, “Ah, that’s the word for cheese”.
This would make them think, “Oh, that sounds weird to me, so let me try this with a little more authority”.
But if you start out saying, “Hey, cheese, I want this word”, and then try to give it some authority, you’re going to start getting a bit overwhelmed.
You want to avoid that, so you need to try a different way of saying the word.
You might try to say something like, “Mais la chèvre”.
Then you can introduce yourself, but keep a calm and relaxed tone.
If you’re in a very quiet room, you should still try to keep it as informal as possible, but don’t get too intense, because that’s when you’ll start getting the nervousness.
The same goes for your English teacher.
The best way to learn a word is to listen to a word by itself.
If your teacher says, “I’m not very good at English”, you might think, I don’t want to listen too much to them, because I’m not fluent in English, but if they say something else, you know that you can listen to it as you would a real English conversation.
It’s important that you try to be as natural as possible in your listening, so it sounds natural to you, and you don’t feel nervous.
So instead of trying to listen like a real language, you listen like you would in a normal conversation, and this will help you become fluent in it.
Here’s a video tutorial that will show you how to listen with a new French teacher.
When I started teaching French, I was in a room with a bunch of people from different backgrounds.
At one point in the video, I say to a group of French students, “Hi, how are you?
I am new to French, so what do you want me to tell you?”
A girl in the room goes, “That’s so funny, I’m new to English too, so I can’t speak English!”
I say, not too funny, and she goes, [laughs].
The next person says, [pause] [in a French accent], “It’s so amazing how you learn by simply listening to other people!”
And then I reply, “Of course, I just listen to other languages.”
[laughs] You get the idea. You don