Ch 2 Structures Flashcards Preview

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Flashcards in Ch 2 Structures Deck (390)
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361
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ sportive.

Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

362
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ sympathique.

Il/Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

363
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ travailleur.

Il est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

364
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ travailleuse.

Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

365
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans l'amphithéâtre.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

366
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans la bibliothèque.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

367
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans le café.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

368
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans le cinéma.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

369
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans le gymnasium.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

370
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ dans le restaurant.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

371
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine allemande.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

372
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine anglaise.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

373
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine belge.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

374
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine canadienne.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

375
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine chinoise.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

376
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine espagnole.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

377
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine américaine.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

378
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine française.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

379
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ d'origine italienne.

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont)

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

380
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ étudiant.

Il est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

381
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ étudiante.

Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

382
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ professeur.

Il/Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

383
C'est vs. Il/Elle est

___ médecin.

Il/Elle est

Il/Elle est (pl. Ils/Elles sont) are generally used to describe someone or something already mentioned in the conversation. They are usually followed by an adjective, a prepositional phrase, and occasionally by an unmodified noun (without an article).

In identifying someone's nationality, religion, or profession, no article is used following être.

384
La négation

J'adore le sport.

Je n'adore pas le sport.

385
La négation

J'aime la musique.

Je n'aime pas la musique.

386
La négation

Ils dansent souvent.

Ils ne dansent pas souvent.

387
La négation

Elle écoute la musique classique.

Elle n'écoute pas la musique classique.

388
La négation

Elles étudie souvent à la bibliothèque.

Elles n'étudie pas souvent à la bibliothèque.

389
La négation

J'habite à Paris.

Je n'habite pas à Paris.

390
La négation

Je parle chinois.

Je ne parle pas chinois.