Learn French Now! is dedicated to teaching French in a fun and natural way with video lessons. All of the Learn French Now! teachers are French natives who will help you learn conversational French and will provide you with helpful tips for grammar, pronunciation, and usage.
Bonjour! Learn French Now! makes learning conversational French easy by teaching common French words and phrases like ‘hello’, ‘goodbye’, and ‘how are you?’. Whether you're going on a trip to Paris or just want to learn French for fun, this lesson will teach you the vocabulary to get the conversation started.
Comment allez-vous? Learn French Now! makes learning conversational French easy by teaching common phrases for informal greetings. Build your French vocabulary with greetings, conversation starters, and pleasantries. Whether you're going on a trip to Paris or just want to learn French for fun, this lesson will teach you the vocabulary to get the conversation started.
La or le? Learn French Now! makes learning conversational French easy by teaching basic grammar. Understand the gender of French nouns, learn how to identify masculine and feminine nouns, and correctly use their corresponding articles. This lesson is perfect for French beginners!
Le homme or l'homme? Learn French Now! makes learning conversational French easy by teaching basic grammar. This lesson focuses on when to use the ‘l apostrophe’. During this online tutorial, you will also be able to practice your pronunciation of French words.
“Je t’aime” is French for “I love you.” Learn how to conjugate the useful and romantic verb “aimer,” which means “to like/to love.” Find out how to pronounce phrases that require special “liaisons,” and how to say that you like something. For relationships that are only beginning to flourish, learn how to say, “I like you well” as opposed to the more emotional “Je t’aime.”
In French, a banana is “une banane.” What if you have two? This lesson will take you through the basics of pluralizing French articles and nouns. Learn if the masculine and feminine articles affect the plural forms, and what to do with the indefinite “un/une” vs. the definite “le/la.” You’ll soon be able to talk about “more than one” in this romantic and charming language!
What is that funny symbol in the French word “la forêt”? How do you pronounce it? Watch this lesson to learn all about the kinds of accents you’ll find in French. Focusing on the letter “e,” this lesson introduces you to “l’accent aigu,” “l’accent grave,” and “l’accent circonflexe.” Learn how the sound of the vowel differs based on the accent used. Impress your Francophile friends by pronouncing French words like a pro!
Know a good pick-up line? How about one in French? Learn how to woo someone and hopefully score a phone number with this lesson on flirting in French. Find out how to respond to advances in both negative and positive ways. Also, learn about how young people prefer the casual “tu” form instead of the formal “vous” form when speaking to each other. Get ready to hit the clubs!
To be or not to be? In French, “to be” is “être”—one of the most common and useful words to learn. Find out how to conjugate this verb as well as how to make full sentences with it. Did you know that adjectives change their spelling depending on if they’re describing a man or a woman? You would use “grande” to say that a woman is tall, but “grand” to say that a man is tall. Learn these and other tricks to help you learn this romantic and charming language!
Romances are more than hugs, kisses, and “Je t’aime.” Learn how to use different French expressions to describe all the stages of a relationship. Find out how to say you’re going out, how to say you’re in love, as well as how to speak about jealousy and broken hearts. And if you’re ready for that final leap—learn how to ask that special someone to marry you!
French food is some of the finest in the world. How do you talk about eating it? Learn the useful verb “manger,” which means “to eat.” Find out how to differentiate between “I’m eating the cheese” and “I’m eating some cheese” using the partitive articles “du” and “de la.” Impress your friends the next time you go out to eat! Bon appétit!
Some say that French is the most romantic language in the world. Learn how to woo your special someone with these amorous expressions. Crazy about your sweetheart? You might say, “Je suis folle de toi.” Find out how you can talk about two kinds of kisses—for greeting or for romance—using the words “bise” and “bisou.” By the end of this lesson, you will be able to say a popular declaration of love in French: “I live on love and fresh water.” Enjoy!
Want to say that you’re feeling hot? Cold? Hungry? Afraid? In French, all of these expressions use the verb “avoir,” which means “to have.” Find out how to conjugate “avoir,” as well as how to use it in sentences like “Il a faim,” which literally translates to “He has hunger.” Learn these and other useful expressions that will help you communicate your needs more effectively.
Parlez-vous français? Parler, or ‘to talk’, is one of the most important verbs in French; luckily, it’s relatively easy to conjugate and use. In this lesson, Learn French Now! provides common French sentences that use parler, their English translations, and an accompanying image. Add a new verb to your repertoire and practice your ability to apply conjugations based on verb groups.
Thinking of something or someone, but don’t know how to express yourself in French? The French verb for ‘to think,’ penser, is a relatively easy verb to conjugate and use; this lesson shows you how to do both and provides exercises with which to practice your skill. By repeating conjugations and common phrases with their English translations, you can add penser to your repertoire in no time.
Once you are comfortable using the French verb parler in basic contexts, apply it to more specific situations, such as talking to multiple people. This mini lesson by Learn French Now! also provides in-depth pronunciation and spelling techniques for words like aux, amie, and more. With the information you’ve gathered from this and the previous lesson on parler, you should feel comfortable using this common French verb in any context.