L'Imparfait

Facebook Twitter
Passé composé ou Imparfait? Passé composé ou Imparfait? One of the most striking differences between French and English is in verb tenses. Learning how to use the various past tenses can be very tricky, because English has several tenses which either do not exist in or do not translate literally into French - and vice versa. During the first year of French study, every student becomes aware of the troublesome relationship between the two main past tenses. The imperfect [je mangeais] translates to the English imperfect [I was eating] while the passé composé [j'ai mangé] literally translates to the English present perfect [I have eaten] but can also be translated as the English simple past [I ate] or the emphatic past [I did eat].
Choisissez
Le Souvenir de Sandrine
Blanche Neige
Unit 11
completez
L'histoire de Clark Kent
Voyage à Ferké
Victor Letimide
L'été au Québec
L'histoire véritable de Caroline
Au cirque
Les courses
Choix Multiple
. . . . . . . . . . . . (For information and Copyright notice, click here In French, when speaking in the past tense, one must constantly choose between the imparfait and the passé composé.

Choisissez

Choisissez
Formation
French Imperfect - Imparfait French Imperfect - Imparfait Education French Language Share this page on: Send to a Friend via Email Your suggestion is on its way! An email with a link to:
Jeu: Le Pendu Trouvez la bonne formation de l'imparfait du verbe indiqué entre parenthèses. <span>cliquer ici</span> Formation Imparfait Imparfait = Radical du verbe à nous au présent de l'indicatif + Terminaison de l'imparfait On utilise le radical du verbe à l'indicatif présent avec 'nous', on supprime la terminaison 'ons' et on ajoute les terminaisons typiques de l'imparfait - je → -ais, tu → -ais, il/elle/on → -ait, nous → -ions, vous → -iez, ils/elles → -aient Jeu: Le Pendu
Jeu: Thrillionaire
Formation: verbes en -re