Te is the intuitive form of tu. That is what you will think more about when you progress into medium territories.
Beginners begin by learning one type of “you”. This is precisely what I discussed with my teacher when I began my French lessons just a few days ago. I initially used tu. Of course, I sought her approval first.
- “Many thanks” in French – Merci beaucoup
Merci beaucoup is yet another appropriate word to use in the majority of cases. You’re likely to hear it sometimes as well.
Some students say something along the merci beau cul lines, which translates as “Thanks, great ass.” Generally, you’ll try to stop that.
- “Thank you very much” in French – Un enormous merci
This method of expressing gratitude in French is not widely found in France. Because Americans exaggerate in daily speech. French people do not. Declaring that you served at the world’s best restaurant can perplex your Parisian companion. Similarly, it is uncommon for the French to express “immense” gratitude.
Merci beaucoup is a phrase that is most often used among native people in France and Paris.
- In French, “non, merci” translates as “no, thank you.”
Another simple word to convey your message. Are you sure you do not need an unending supply of escargot at Great aunt Lisette’s? Non merci can prove helpful in this case.
- In French, “Merci, mon ami/e” translates as “Thank you, my friend.”
When a native person refers to you as a friend (ami), they refer to a lifelong friendship. When an American refers to you as a buddy, the tone is lighter. Take caution when using the term “mate.” It will result in hurt feelings if you wish not to see the person again in the lifetime.
- “Thank You” via mobile phone in French – Mci
What will an article on a contemporary language acquisition platform be without demonstrating how to say a short “thank you” in French?
Mci would satisfy. You’ll seem to be a native SMS user!
- French slang for “thank you” – Ci Mer
There is a French variant of Pig Latin. However, unlike its crispy English cousin, it is not out of date. Verlan is its name. This is colloquial language. It’s fashionable. And it’s perplexing.
To use this expression when expressing gratitude, reverse the two words of merci. Ci mer is the Verlan word for “thank you.”
- The French word for “thank God” is Dieu merci.