FSI - French - Basic Course (Volume 2)

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Audios

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.01

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.02

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.03

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.04

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.05

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.06

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.07

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 13 13.08

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 14 14.01

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 14 14.02

French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 14 14.03

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 15 15.01

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 16 16.01

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 17 17.01

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 18 18.01

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 19 19.1

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 20 20.1

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 21 21.1

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 22 22.1

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 23 23.1

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French Basic Course - Volume 2 - Unit 24 24.1

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Foreign Service Institute French  - Image This FSI French Basic Course Volume 2 is the second and final part of this course. This course covers units 13-24.

For beginning students, the twenty-four units are designed for a six-month intensive training program of six hours of class per day, plus outside preparation. Each unit presents a situational topic introduced in a dialogue, and usually five grammar points. Each grammar point is preceded by grammar notes which generally are expressed in non-technical terms.

The course include materials of the following kinds.

1. A dialogue to provide a body of natural French conversation as a source for subsequent drills and exercises. (At FSI these dialogues are commonly memorized.)
2. Useful words to supplement the vocabulary with a limited number of additional words, usually related to the topic of the dialogue.
3. Vocabulary awareness to enable the student to better identify the elements of the utterances he learned as a whole and to regroup and review vocabulary.
4. Drills of six different kinds, each type designed for a specific purpose.
a. Lexical drills to manipulate already acquired vocabulary and phrases.
b. Learning drills to introduce new grammar points (with reference to the corresponding grammar notes).
c. Practice drills to give the student an opportunity to illustrate in sentences the grammar point he just covered.
d. question
e. Answer drills to prepare the student for normal conversation.
f. Review drills
5. Situations to improve comprehension and serve as a basis for review and elementary conversation.
6. Narrations to provide reading material and introduce a very limited vocabulary items.
7. Written exercises to offer to the student opportunity to relate the spoken language to the writing system.

You can find the previous volume of the FSI French Basic Course here: FSI - French Basic Course (Volume 1)

French is a Romance language, belonging to the Indo-European family. It descended from the spoken Latin language of the Roman Empire, as did languages such as Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, Romanian, Catalan and others. Its closest relatives are the other langues d'o?llanguages historically spoken in northern France and in southern Belgium, which French (Francien) has largely supplanted. French was also influenced by native Celtic languages of Northern Roman Gaul like Gallia Belgica and by the (Germanic) Frankish language of the post-Roman Frankish invaders. Today, owing to France's past overseas expansion, there are numerous French-based creole languages, most notably Haitian Creole. A French-speaking person or nation may be referred to as Francophone.French is an official language in 29 countries, most of which form la francophonie (in French), the community of French-speaking countries. It is an official language of all United Nations agencies and a large number of international organizations. According to the European Union, 129 million, or twenty-six percent of the Union's total population, can speak French, of whom 72 million are native speakers (65 million in France, 4.5 million in Belgium and an additional 2.5 million in Switzerland, which is not part of the EU) and 69 million are second-language or foreign language speakers, thus making French the third language in the European Union that people state they are most able to speak, after English and German. Twenty percent of non-Francophone Europeans know how to speak French, totaling roughly 145.6 million people in Europe alone. As a result of extensive colonial ambitions of France and Belgium (at that time governed by a French-speaking elite), between the 17th and 20th centuries, French was introduced to colonies in the Americas, Africa, Polynesia, the Levant, Southeast Asia, and the Caribbean.?French is an official language in 29 countries, most of which form la francophonie (in French), the community of French-speaking countries. It is an official language of all United Nations agencies and a large number of international organizations. According to the European Union, 129 million, or twenty-six percent of the Union's total population, can speak French, of whom 72 million are native speakers (65 million in France, 4.5 million in Belgium and an additional 2.5 million in Switzerland, which is not part of the EU) and 69 million are second-language or foreign language speakers, thus making French the third language in the European Union that people state they are most able to speak, after English and German. Twenty percent of non-Francophone Europeans know how to speak French, totaling roughly 145.6 million people in Europe alone. As a result of extensive colonial ambitions of France and Belgium (at that time governed by a French-speaking elite), between the 17th and 20th centuries, French was introduced to colonies in the Americas, Africa, Polynesia, the Levant, Southeast Asia, and the Caribbean.?French is an official language in 29 countries, most of which form la francophonie (in French), the community of French-speaking countries. It is an official language of all United Nations agencies and a large number of international organizations. According to the European Union, 129 million, or twenty-six percent of the Union's total population, can speak French, of whom 72 million are native speakers (65 million in France, 4.5 million in Belgium and an additional 2.5 million in Switzerland, which is not part of the EU) and 69 million are second-language or foreign language speakers, thus making French the third language in the European Union that people state they are most able to speak, after English and German. Twenty percent of non-Francophone Europeans know how to speak French[clarification needed], totaling roughly 145.6 million people in Europe alone. As a result of extensive colonial ambitions of France and Belgium (at that time governed by a French-speaking elite), between the 17th and 20th centuries, French was introduced to colonies in the Americas, Africa, Polynesia, the Levant, Southeast Asia, and the Caribbean.?

French is spoken in: France, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Madagascar, Canada, Cameroon, Ivory Coast, Bukina Faso, Niger, Senegal, Mali, Rwanda, Belgium, Guinea, Chad, Haiti, Burundi, Benin, Togo, Central African Republic, Gabon, Comoros, Djibouti, Luxembourg, Vanuatu, Se

French is also called: Fran?ais

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