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4432 exercises to learn French

With our free online exercises, learning French has never been so easy! Choose exercises based on your level and interests.

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A1 Breakthrough

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A2 Waystage

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B1 Threshold

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Courses and training

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Première classe

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Astuces pour apprendre

Exercices Francais Des Affaires TV5MONDE

Diplôme de français des affaires

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Mieux se comprendre

Relations Internationales

Diplôme de français des relations internationales

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News, geopolitics and history

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Culture, Literature and Francophonie

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Human Rights

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Gastronomy, fashion

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Science, innovation and environment

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Daily life, tourism

Personnes qui font du sport

Sport et tourisme


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French is a Romance language of the Indo-European family. It descended from the Vulgar Latin of the Roman Empire, as did all Romance languages. French evolved from Gallo-Romance, the Latin spoken in Gaul, and more specifically in Northern Gaul.

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With Free French Worksheets

16+ French Worksheets for Beginners PDF Printables

Want to learn French?

At FrenchPod101, you start speaking French in minutes… with our audio/video lessons made by real teachers.

And, guess what? You can also get FREE French worksheets . So you can practice what you’ve learned in our lessons.

How? Just sign up for a Free Lifetime Account and you can access all of our printable French beginner worksheets below. They’re yours to download, print, and use as much as you want.

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16+ Printable French Worksheets at FrenchPod101

How to use frenchpod101’s worksheets.

Just download our French worksheets PDF files and print them out! Then, practice writing out words and phrases on the provided lines on the inside. It’s as simple as that.

How the French alphabet worksheet works:

The first thing any beginner should learn is the alphabet. However, most schools can take a week to teach you the alphabet. But, with these worksheets, you can learn the alphabet in an hour or less!

Just practice writing out the characters inside the worksheet. You’ll even get a chance to practice writing a few simple words. Once you’re done with the alphabet worksheet, feel free to move on to the other French worksheet PDFs.

Here’s how the French writing worksheets work:

In the first part, you’ll get the French word and its meaning, and your job is to write the word in French.

In the second part, you get the French word without any translations. Your job is to write the English translation here.

The third part will test your ability to recall the French words. Here, you only get the English translation. Your job is to try and remember the French word and write it out on the provided line.

By the end, you’ll remember the words because you’re tested on them in multiple ways: 1) recalling the meaning of the French word and 2) recalling the French word from the English translation.

You can also print out several copies of the French worksheet PDFs in order to get extra practice.

5 Reasons Why You Should Learn with Worksheets

  • They’re 100% FREE at FrenchPod101.
  • You get practice writing in French.
  • You get to remember French much better.
  • You’ll be able to speak and understand more French as a result.
  • You’ll never learn if you don’t practice.

You’re here because you want to learn French, right?

Well, If you want to learn and speak flowing French, you can’t just passively read or listen to French and hope it sticks. A few words may stick but you will forget a majority of what you hear and learn. And you’re probably already well aware of how quickly you forget what you learn, right? Let’s change that.

So, if you want to truly learn French, you’ll need to practice. Repeated practice is what cements the French into your brain. And that’s where our French worksheets for beginners come in.

Not only will you learn words, phrases, and French grammar, but you also get a chance to practice what you’ve learned and cement these words into your head. The worksheets are designed to teach and test you, so that you end up remembering the French better.

Best of all? They’re free for FrenchPod101 members. So, download the printable French worksheets, print them out and start practicing French.

The result? You’ll know and speak more French. And of course, you’ll be able to write as well.

How to Get FREE Access

If you’re an existing FrenchPod101 user, you already have access! Just log in and download.

If not, to get free access to all of the French worksheets above, you must sign up for a Free Lifetime Account at FrenchPod101.

Here’s how you sign up and get the PDFs

What’s frenchpod101.

New to FrenchPod101? Welcome!

FrenchPod101 is the fastest, easiest, and most fun way to learn French.

You learn French with fun audio/video lessons made by real teachers. Just press play on a lesson, absorb a conversation and start speaking in minutes. We’ll guide you from lesson 1, to 2, to 3… until fluency.

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These free French worksheets will test what you've been taught to make sure you're actually learning and progressing through the French language.

Print them off to evaluate how well you know your numbers, colors, and common phrases and words in French.

When you're done with these worksheets, consider reading books for learning French and training with French learning software .

Do You Know Your French Numbers?

Learning your numbers is the basics in any language. Print off these free worksheets to test how well you can translate numbers and English words to and from French.

Download PDF - Match the 10 numbers together using the English and French words. Two additional parts of this worksheet have you translate larger numbers. The answers can be found in this PDF .

Download PDF - This one has you circle the correct word that represents the number of objects in each square. Other exercises are included as well, like matching English and French numbers and writing the French number that comes next in the sequence. All the answers are included in the last few pages.

Test How Well You Know French Colors With These Free Worksheets

These worksheets have you either write the color you see in French or color the image with what you translate from French. Either way, you're tested on your translation of the language's colors.

Download PDF - Very similar to the previous worksheet, color the sky with the proper colors that are shown in this language. A colored image is available as the key.

Download PDF - More of a guide than a worksheet, and therefore best for absolute beginners, this one shows the French word next to the color. You can use it to study your colors.

More Free French Worksheets

All of these downloads are also free, and test you on other things like animals, nouns, phrases, and other French words.

Download PDF - Four easy and four medium crossword puzzles can be printed from this one PDF file to test how well you know French words that have to do with transportation. Answers are not included. Similar ones can be downloaded for School and Education , Shopping , and Adjectives . 

Download PDF - This 17-page file has a handful of sets of questions that test what you know about French grammar , like present tenses and imperfect tenses. All the answers are included in the last page.

Download PDF - With this printable worksheet, you must rewrite 20 French nouns with the correct definite article in front of them. All the answers are included in the second page.

Visit Download Page  - This entire worksheet is in French. After reading the prepositions pertaining to where the monkey is in relation to the boxes, you must answer a handful of questions about them. You need to create a free user account with this website before you can download the PDF.

Visit Download Page - Draw a line from the English day to the matching French day. This is a single-page PDF. Here's the answer page .

  • How to Say ___ in French
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  • French Love Language: L'Amour et l'Amitié
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  • French Vocabulary: Driving and Cars
  • Project: How to Make Your Own French Vocabulary Flash Cards
  • How to Express Exclamations in French
  • It's Your First Day Teaching French Class: Now What?
  • How to Ask 'How Are You' in French
  • The Best Ways to Learn How to Speak French
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Why is learning French with Memrise better than DuoLingo?

Memrise isn’t just a language course: it is a full AI tutor.

First, Memrise teaches you French words and phrases that you’re actually going to use in the real world.  What’s more, you’ll see videos of native speakers using this vocab with their own pronunciation. Our lessons are fully personalised and based on your unique interests.

Next, Memrise presents you with 1000s of immersive lessons using video content from YouTube, Tiktok and other sources, that suit your current level and interests. Research shows that by watching videos at just above your level, you maximise speed of learning.

Finally, Memrise helps you practice speaking French with our unique AI language partner, MemBot. With MemBot, you can practice your spoken language skills anytime, anywhere, on-demand. Dive into a series of exciting conversations, games and missions. From one moment to the next, MemBot can play the role of a friendly barista in Paris or a friend organizing a party in Marseille! 

 Will the French be tailored to my language level?

Yes. Memrise is suited to all language level abilities.

We have a recommended path for beginners and you can also pick and choose what you learn. 

All our videos are filtered to match the words you’ve learned and throughout the product you’ll be supported with tools should you need a little extra help!

How is learning French with AI better than real people?

Memrise was built to help you speak French in the real world.

To replicate that experience as much as possible, our content is taught through native speakers pronouncing the words you’re learning. What’s more, our French lessons are created by expert linguists who are up-to-date with modern day language.

We use AI to recommend you this content, as well as to help you practice your speaking in a relaxed environment. The best way to build confidence before you do the real thing! 

How much time will I need to commit to learning French?

As much or as little as you like.

We recommend doing a small amount consistently and for that reason you can set a daily learning goal for the amount of words you wish to learn.

It’s a lot of fun showing off your learning streak to your friends!

Is Memrise a credible app to learn French?

Founded in 2010, we now have over 65 million learners successfully learning a language with Memrise.

Our methods are based heavily on research to ensure you acquire a language in the most effective way possible and our content is created by expert linguists. 

Read more on our ‘about us’ page.  

Can you learn French through an app?


Memrise brings you the full immersive experience of living in France, filtered to your level and interests. It’s the best place to get all the quality language practice you need without catching a flight.

Watch 1000s of videos of native speakers and practice speaking with our AI language partner - all at your fingertips. 

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That’s a tough one to answer because it depends on the type of job you’re looking for.

We are sure however, that learning French, or any language, with Memrise will enrich your life.

Check out our   'team' page. 

Does Memrise offer certificates for learning French?

We do not offer certificates for learning French with us.

You can however build up your learning streak by completing daily activities and receive points whilst doing so!

What our French learners think

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I downloaded the app to give learning French another another shot after different apps weren’t working for me (stupid owl). I’ve only just finished the first level of French, and one week of this app, has helped me more than months of others. 

I have had this app for four years to improve my French. I pay for the full version and it’s really worth it. I have tried lots of language apps and this is probably the best one I have ever used.

 I have used or evaluated at least 20 language apps and I’ve done three complete courses on Duolingo (Brazilian Portuguese, French, Italian, plus some Spanish top-up). Memrise is FAR superior to any of them

One of the most useful features to me is the literal translations of French phrases to English. It helps a lot with understanding the French language. The developers deserve my money.

much better than duolingo !! teaches words you would actually use in real life and how to recognise it in a normal conversation, and even how it would really be pronounced. i really like it ! im taking gcse french and possibly going to france for a language course and this is really helping.

I highly recommend this app especially for language listening skills - you get to hear more colloquial phrases as they’re spoken in real life by locals. Can confirm as a French learner in Paris.

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La Libre Language Learning

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11 French Resources for Teachers – All Free!

August 26, 2021 by Devon Leave a Comment

French Resources

I know firsthand how hard it is to find quality French resources for teachers for your classroom. To make sure you can focus on teaching, I now work full time to make French curriculum for your proficiency centered French class – let’s dive in to these 11 great free teaching resources so you can start planning!

First Week of French 1 Lesson Plans

Love the song Mercy? Ready to teach about social justice in your classroom? Check out this free “Teach for Justice” unit from the TeachersPayTeachers collection. Not to mention it’s a full weeklong free French unit for Days 1-5 in your French class.


Free First Day Lesson Plans

Need ideas for first week lesson plans for French 1? I’ve got you covered. Check out my post here that outlines my entire first day of French 1 with comprehensible input – I used it for years and I know it will help you out!


French Culture Resources on Francophone Countries


This is a great digital French resource about one of my favorite Francophone leaders, Angelique Kidjo. I used this google forms activity to help evaluate and present a new perspective of African societies (especially how they are falsely portrayed in Western media) from the perspective of one of Benin’s cultural leaders and prominent social activist. Download this perceptions of Africa resource here to learn more about what Angelique Kidjo’s perspective is on the Western potrayal of African societies.


French Digital Resources

This digital interactive notebook is my favorite French resource for teachers busy during back to school time. It’s completely digital, self-paced, review-based, and perfect for students in French 2 who might be coming from all different types of situations with the crazy difficult pandemic school year. This allows French teachers to focus in on high frequency verbs and differentiation without compromising your time planning.

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I used this next resource during the immediate needs of quarantine teaching for my French 2 class. We were doing a quick verb bootcamp to prepare them for their next teacher (who may or may not teach with comprehensible input – you never know, right?)


I made this resource for other teachers like me trying to figure out how to remotely assess students and based it on French -ER verbs. Grab yours here! It includes a practice quiz and a google forms quiz using the same format, with as much of a proficiency-centered format as I could muster while teaching explicit grammar.


French Resources for Proficiency

It’s especially hard to find French resources for proficiency-oriented instruction. Don’t worry, I’ve got your back. Here’s my favorite freebie for back to school to get started with special person interviews – a set of posters, activity and quiz set so that nothing is holding you back from this groundbreaking community builder!


This free French classroom game is a great speaking and listening resource for reinforcing high frequency verbs and objects around the house! Grab the J’ai, Qui a Free House Game here.


Fun French Resources!

Not gonna lie, this is low-key one of my favorite French resources that I offer for free. It’s a homework pass with a ton of personality! Use the best refrain in French music – “Je ne regrette rien” to add some humor to the days when homework or other assignments just aren’t in the books. Grab the free homework passes here.


French Resources for the Holidays


If you’re catching this post around holiday time, (or earlier, no shame in your game!) then grab this free writing activity for Christmas in your French class.


Free PD for French Teachers

Finally, we have the best French resource for teachers out there — free professional development!

Come join me every Wednesday on Facebook for a LIVE PD class on all things world language. There’s often French-specific classes like the ones below:

Watch the class here on how to map out your French 1 curriculum


Finally, we have the last free resource for French teachers – this blog has many posts for you with professional development, lesson ideas, and demo lessons. Check out the one below for lessons to highlight Black Francophone leaders in your French class:

black leaders for french class, representation french class, francophone culture, demo lesson and resources for french teachers

Finally I have something amazing for you. Have you ever wondered how to transition to proficiency in your French class? Download this free toolkit below for my 9-step roadmap to proficiency.


I’m so glad to meet you French teacher! I can’t wait to see what the school year holds for you. Keep in touch on instagram at @lalibrelanguagelearning and I hope to catch you on a live class on facebook next Wednesday!

Free Conference for World Language Teachers

If you’re ready to jump in and get started with proficiency and teaching with comprehensible input, I have another resource to help you on your journey below:

Sign Up for the  Next Practical & Comprehensible Free Virtual Conference!  Every year, I gather together the best and brightest in the field of world language to share with you how to switch to proficiency through comprehensible input.  All with practical ideas that you can use tomorrow . It’s a FREE virtual conference –  join the waitlist and find out more about the speakers here.

Rooting for you,

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French For Beginners: 10 Tools To Help You Get Started

By: Author David Issokson

Posted on Published: June 8, 2022  - Last updated: August 3, 2023

French For Beginners: 10 Tools To Help You Get Started

French for beginners: Ten useful tools to get started

This post is specifically targeted at French for beginners. If you are just starting out in learning French then you’ve come to the right place! We will outline specific suggestions on which resources to acquire and how to go about the learning process. At the bottom of the page we’ve provided links to 20 specific pages where you can get started learning French today. Keep reading!

French for beginners

I am a full-time online French teacher

First of all, who am I? My name is David Issokson and I am a full-time online French teacher. I was born and raised in the United States.

But, I’ve reach a very high level in French where French people think I’m French when I speak. I’ve used my talent in the French language to help hundreds of people reach their goals.

David in France in 2022

How long does it take to learn French?

I get the question: “How long does it take to learn French?” all the time. My quick and honest answer: “One human lifetime” .

Many students come to me with the idea that they can somehow learn French in 30 days or six months. These ideas are put in their heads but the marketing arms of companies such as Rosetta Stone, Pimselur and Babbel which offer software apps for learning French.

The truth of the matter is that NOBODY can learn a foreign language that fast! The whole concept of “Fluent in 3 Months” is a total FALLACY.

Learning a language is a lifelong process. Remember, “Rome ne s’est pas faite en un jour !” (Rome was not built over night.).

Your objective in your initial two years of learning should be to lay down a very solid foundation in grammar and vocabulary. That way you can spend the rest of your life building on your solid foundation.

In language learning there is always one more word to learn, so the the “task” is never really completed and you really never “reach” your goal. There’s just small amounts of improvement every day.

French phrases for beginners

Initial materials to get started

All of that said, this next section will outline the initial materials I personally recommend to my students to get started. Some of the resources listed below are free and others require a purchase.

French pronunciation – reading rules

The single biggest “hump” or challenge facing anybody just starting out in learning French is the understanding and mastery of the reading rules and pronunciation.

This page on our site covers the French reading rules in detail.

French is not a phonetic language. If you don’t learn the reading rules in the very beginning of your studies you’ll forever be fumbling around and mispronouncing words.

I have known Camille at Frenchtoday.com for many years and have always recommended her courses and lessons to my students. This page on her site does an excellent job of teaching the basics of French pronunciation.

She does a great job showing how to pronounce the difficult vowel sounds as well as the infamous French -r. Camille also offers an entire course on French pronunciation . This page on our site also covers the French reading rules in detail.

Remember, if you fail to wrap your head around French pronunciation and reading rules, you’ll never learn French. In my private lessons I’ve helped a lot of people to get off to a very good start. Here are some testimonials for my private lessons .

French pronunciation for beginners

Book list for the pure beginner

As a pure beginner, I’d suggest the following three books, all of which you can find on Amazon . These are the books that I actually use in my private lessons .

Again, these are the top-3 books for a pure newbie. This page on our site has a more complete list of books for learning French .

Complete French All-In-One

I consider Practice Makes Perfect Complete French All-In-One to be the Bible for all beginner students. You can use this book both on your own and with a teacher.

It has excellent coverage of basic vocabulary, verbs and grammar. The book’s explanations are excellent and it offers lots of exercises.

The All-In-One book is good for both self-study and used with a teacher. This is a must buy !

Discovering French Bleu

I have been using the high school textbook Discovering French Bleu by Valette-Valette since Day-1 of my teaching at the end of 2013.

This book will walk you through the basics of French in a very orderly and structured way. I like the slowness of the approach as the book doesn’t put too much on your plate at once. I also love the book’s readings.

I would definitely suggest to go through this book with a teacher and NOT alone!

Exercises in French Phonetics

Exercises in French Phonetics by Dr. Francis W. Nachtmann is a tiny $8 gem for learning French pronunciation. The book breaks down French pronunciation in a very methodical way and provides lots of exercises. The book does not come with a CD and is also best used with a teacher.

Recommended French books for beginners.

Free YouTube resources for the pure beginner

YouTube is loaded with videos for learning French. There are countless “online teachers” who provide videos with quality ranging all of the map!

That said, I’d like to bring your attention to the two channels which I consistently recommend to my students.

Learn French With Alexa

Alexa Polidoro is basically the YouTube French teacher. She has been teaching French on her YouTube channel, Learn French With Alexa , for over ten years.

She covers everything you need to get started on her channel: Basic verb conjugations, vocabulary, numbers, telling time and much, much more.

Actually, I’ve been suggesting my private students to watch Alexa’s videos for homework for many years now.

Here’s Alexa teaching basic French greetings:

Easy French

The second best and must useful resource for French for beginners (and even advanced students) on YouTube is Easy French .

Easy Languages is a company that sends people out in the streets interviewing real people. All the videos are subtitled in both English and French.

Whether you’re a pure beginner or already have some French under your belt, these videos are a true gold mine for both ear training and learning French vocabulary and verbs, as well as aspects about French culture. Highly recommended!

Here’s an example of an Easy French video on “French Greetings”.

Paid apps and courses

Lots of people think that they can learn French with an app such as Duolingo . The truth is that it’s IMPOSSIBLE to learn to speak a language fluently with any of these apps.

That said, they are very good for getting the ball rolling with the language learning process. This page on our site offers a comprehensive insight into the top-30 apps for learning French .

That said, we would like to make three recommendations for purchases you can make for apps to get started as a pure beginner:

À Moi Paris by Camille at FrenchToday

I have personally known Camille at Frenchtoday.com since 2016 and strongly recommend anything she offers. Camille’s flagship course for learning French is called À Moi Paris .

In her course, Camille teaches everything you’ll need to get started learning French including clear grammatical explanations, pronunciation tips and extensive vocabulary coverage. Highly recommended.

Pimselur French

Another course/app which you could purchase if you’re just getting started is Pimselur French . Pimselur is an audio course focused on helping people to master French pronunciation.

The “Pimsleur Method” is a scientifically proven audio method to help students pick up language by ear. I have suggested Pimsleur French to several of my students who’ve struggled with pronunciation and they’re reported back that it helped.

Rosetta Stone

Another well-known app for learning French which I’d recommend to pure beginners is Rosetta Stone French . Rosetta Stone is probably the most famous French learning app on the market today.

I think Rosetta Stone is very good for visual learners as it puts heavy emphasis on images and flash cards. Rosetta Stone also covers all the basic verb and vocabulary you’ll need to get started in your learning process.

Top-10 phrases for a trip to France.

Take French lessons with a teacher

If you’re just getting started, there’s only so much you can do on your own. This where an online tutor could help.

If you’ve learned other languages in the past and understand the “inner workings” of a language (verb conjugations, grammatical terms, etc.), then it might not be a good idea to get a teacher in the early stages.

That said, if you’re a pure beginner who’s never learned a language, you’d probably benefit from some guidance and direction.

Alliance Française

If you live in an urban area (New York, Los Angeles, etc.) and are looking for a teacher, why not consider the Alliance Française .

They are a global network and an affiliate of the French government that promotes French language and culture worldwide.

Many of my students have done very well with their teachers and classes at their local Alliance Française. In addition, you can meet and interact with native speakers at their cultural events and activities.

iTalki & Preply

Another popular option for finding an online teacher is to use either iTalki or Preply . These are sites where both native speakers and non-native speaking teachers can come online and offer their teaching services.

You’ll see that both sites offer hundreds of teachers offering their teaching services at very affordable prices.

I would just warn that not all teachers offer the same quality of lessons. Some speak English way too much and that ruins the experience.

Others refuse to type out new vocabulary words. So, my suggestion is to scrutinize the reviews very carefully and try to get a “free” trial lesson whenever possible. Then, if you like the teacher that’s when to pay for some lessons.

Arc De Triomphe

Where to go from here

I have already laid out several wonderful resources including books ( French All-In-One , courses ( À Moi Paris ) and software ( Pimselur ).

The following is a list of 20 pages on both our site where you can get off to a good start with your studies. Bonne chance ! (good luck!).

  • French alphabet
  • French numbers
  • Guide to French accent marks
  • Guide to regular verbs – present tense
  • French greetings
  • A/an, the (guide to articles)
  • Subject pronouns (I, you, he, she, etc.)
  • Nice to meet you
  • Tu vs. vous (two ways of saying “you”)
  • Days of the week
  • Être (to be)
  • Avoir (to have)
  • Telling time
  • Weather expressions
  • Food vocabulary
  • Family vocabulary
  • Clothing vocabulary
  • Ordering food (restaurant phrases)
  • Asking directions

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David Issokson

David Issokson is a lifelong language enthusiast. His head is swimming with words and sounds as he speaks over six languages. Of all the languages he speaks, he's the most passionate about French! David has helped hundreds of students to improve their French in his private online lessons. When procrastinating working on his site, FrenchLearner.com, David enjoys his time skiing and hiking in Teton Valley, Idaho.

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Free French Worksheets

Below are various resources that have free French worksheets and handouts, most of which are printable PDF files. There are several different sections to look through, including grammar, vocabulary, and worksheets for children and students.

To open a worksheet in a new window, just hold "shift" while clicking the link.

Websites with many free French worksheets

  • Free Printable French Worksheets - Includes fill in the blank grammar exercises, vocabulary lists (with quizzes to accompany them), and grammar explanations.
  • Free French Worksheets & Printables - Includes fill in the blank grammar exercises, vocabulary lists (with quizzes to accompany them), and grammar explanations.
  • French Interactive Resources - Includes free resources both as Word documents and as Powerpoints.
  • Worksheets for Children - A collection of printable French learning materials suitable for children and students.
  • Activities & Worksheets - French-Linguistics.co.uk. Word searches, crossword puzzles, and grammar exercises.
  • Conjugating Verbs: Present Tense | Imperfect Tense | Future Tense | Conditional Tense (source: QC French )
  • Irregular Present Tense Verbs
  • Asking Questions
  • Reflexive Verbs

Grammar exercises

  • French Grammar Sheets - exercises for present tense, imperfect tense, and "du", "de la", "des"
  • Present Tense 1
  • The Present Tense: -er Verbs - fill in the blank exercises
  • The Present Tense: -ir & -re Verbs - fill in the blank exercises
  • Irregular Verbs in the Present Tense

Vocabulary Worksheets

  • Food & Drink (source: QC French )
  • Going Shopping
  • French Christmas Wordsearch
  • People, Clothing, & Body Parts
  • Household Items
  • Months/Days/Seasons

Worksheets for Kids

  • French Greetings
  • Telling Time
  • Label the Parts of the House

Free French Lessons

Free French Worksheets

homework with french

Below is a collection of printouts that are free for personal and educational use. Clicking on any of the links will open the PDF file in your browser. If you would like to download a worksheet, right click on the link and click “Save as…” and it will save to your computer. Most of the worksheets cover basic topics, so they can be used to teach kids as well. Teachers, feel free to use these worksheets in your classroom.

Conjugating Verbs

Present Tense | Imperfect Tense | Conditional Tense | Future Tense

Grammar Exercises

Present Tense Regular “-ER” Verbs | Present Tense Regular “-IR” Verbs | Present Tense Regular “-RE” Verbs Être, Avoir, Faire & Aller (Present) | Verbs Conjugated Like Tenir (Present) Present Tense Irregulars: “-È” Passé Composé with Avoir: Regular Verbs | Passé Composé with Avoir: Irregular Past Participles Imperfect Tense Regular Verbs Adjectives 1 (all irregular adjectives) Gender of Nouns

Printable French Vocabulary Lists

Body Parts | Clothing | Family & Human Relationships Describing People & Objects | Expressing Thoughts & Emotions

Parts of the House | Bedroom | Living & Dining Rooms | Kitchen | Bathroom

Stores & Places | Going Shopping

General Food Terms | Fruits/Vegetables | Meat, Dairy, & Seafood


Numbers – Includes ordinals.

Body Parts 1 | Body Parts 2 | Clothing | Family Parts of the House | Bedroom | Living Room Food Terms 1 | Food Terms 2

Other Worksheets

Free French Worksheets – Explore even more free French worksheets here.

Examples of our printable French worksheets:

French worksheet

English to French Verb Glossary – A handy glossary for you to look up the French equivalent for common English verbs. English to French Verb Glossary: Kids & Beginners – A condensed version of the glossary with only basic verbs included.

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22 French Activities for Students of All Levels to Liven Up Your Lessons

Teaching French can be challenging—there’s no doubt about it.

Coming up with new activities, keeping students involved and finding new and interesting ways of integrating French into student activities can all be a challenge.

But have no fear—we’ve got your back. Check out this handy list to liven up your French language classroom, with activities that are creative, innovative and effective.

Read on to learn about 22 of my favorite classroom activities that your students will love.

1. Dictionary Quest

3. sentence create, 5. web quest: spend 500 euros, 6. french trivial pursuit, 7. acting the context, 8. french website, 9. competitive tongue twisters, 10. film study, 11. actor for a day.

  • 12. Le Jeu de la Barrière (Barrier Game)

13. Match Sounds with Spelling

14. imitate that accent, 15. 3, 2, 1, action, 16. we wrote a song, 17. say it faster, 18. read my lips, 19. record yourself, 20. written dictation.

  • 21. “À quoi je pense?”: 20 French Questions

22. Fly Swat

Download: This blog post is available as a convenient and portable PDF that you can take anywhere. Click here to get a copy. (Download)

This simple but fun activity requires students to find out information for themselves and to pass it on to other students. It works by students teaching their peers, which is one of the most effective ways of reinforcing learning.

Here’s how to go about it:

  • Student pairs use a dictionary to find the meaning of a series of words chosen by the teacher. The choice of words can be entirely random or deliberately weird , so you can have some real fun letting your imagination run wild. (Here’s another post to explore for some zany French words .) Put the list of words on the board and turn it into a race.
  • Challenge the students to find three other words of their own choice and share and explain the meaning to another pair of students. Giving students the opportunity to explore language looking for words they like is a wonderful way to engage them—it becomes a veritable treasure hunt. The super big bonus is that students reinforce their new vocabulary when they share their words with friends.

This is a great speaking activity. Students love it because it gives them the opportunity to talk about others and themselves. You need to ensure that students ask extended questions and give extended responses.

Here’s how it works:

  • Divide the class into three or more groups. Each group is assigned a station where they will find a card with a series of questions.
  • Each group is given five minutes to think of their answers (full French sentences) to those questions and practice them.
  • All the groups move around to the next station and repeat the process.
  • The groups mingle and take turns asking and answering the questions.

The result is a lot of French conversation.

Here are some example questions. This is just one possible topic—the model is infinitely adaptable.

Tu t’entends bien avec ton père?   (Do you get along well with your father?)

Tu t’entends bien avec ta mère? (Do you get along well with your mother?)

Tu t’entends bien avec ton frère?  (Do you get along well with your brother?)

Tu t’entends bien avec ta soeur? (Do you get along well with your sister?)

Décris ton père. (Describe your father.)

Décris ta mère. (Describe your mother.)

Décris ton frère. (Describe your brother.)

Décris ta soeur. (Describe your sister.)

Qu’est-ce que tu aimes faire avec ton père? (What do you like doing with your father?)

Qu’est-ce que tu aimes faire avec ta mère? (What do you like doing with your mother?)

Qu’est-ce que tu aimes faire avec ton frère? (What do you like doing with your brother?)

Qu’est-ce que tu aimes faire avec ta sœur? (What do you like doing with your sister?)

It is best to use this activity or these examples after you have taught the language needed to respond with more than a simple yes/no. The students need to give reasons and details for it to work.

For example, the response to “ Tu t’entends bien avec ton frère?” might be “Non, parce qu’il est gâté et égoïste.” (No, because he is spoiled and selfish.)

This activity can turn into a great competition and it really reinforces students’ knowledge of French syntax. It has the added advantage of being really simple to set up.

  • Divide the class into pairs, and give each pair a group of ten or more French words that can be formed into multiple sentences. Obviously, you need to choose the words carefully and do the activity yourself so that you know that complete sentences are possible. Here’s an example: “Dans ma chambre il y a une télévision et un ordinateur et j’ai un chat gris avec les yeux grands.” (In my bedroom there’s a television and a computer and I have a gray cat with big eyes.)
  • Each pair must create as many sentences from that selection as possible.
  • Points are awarded for each correct sentence and points are deducted for grammar errors.

One great feature of this learning activity is that students must discuss spelling, word order and other aspects of grammar . Once more, students are teaching each other—one of the most important qualities for learning activities.

This is a great way to get students to collaborate with each other in the learning process. You can use this highly adaptable learning activity to help students teach themselves about a huge range of topics from intricate grammar points to understanding complex texts, and you can vary the amounts of French used according to the level of your class.

In this example, the students will be learning about how to create  French accents on a computer.

  • Choose a text that explains how to change your keyboard language. ( This site has a very clear explanation.) Print it on a solid card.
  • Cut up your chosen text just like the pieces of a puzzle so that all the sentences are jumbled.
  • Repeat the above two steps for the text that explains how to recreate the actual accents. ( Here is a great explanation.) Print on a solid card and cut it up.
  • Divide your class into groups, and assign a topic to each group. It’s a good idea to have two or more groups doing each topic.
  • Each group has a set time to put the pieces of their puzzle together. It’s a good idea to make this phase of the activity competitive—it adds some fun. The very process of reassembling the text requires the students to engage with and understand the text.
  • Each group then discusses their particular topic (within their group only—to make sure they understand it) and makes notes or copies the text into their notebooks.
  • Each member of each group then teams up with a member of a different group and they teach the other what they have learned, e.g., a student who knows how to change the keyboard language teaches a student who knows how to do the accents.

Students need to talk to each other to fill in the gaps in their knowledge.

Once again, student-teaching-student is a really effective model. Most students (especially teenagers) will listen to each other more readily than to the teacher and the student passing on knowledge reinforces his/her own knowledge in the process.

For this activity, students are given a list of websites (in French) and an imaginary 500 euros to spend on a weekend in Paris.

Tell students that they need to research and get prices for:

  • Transport to and from the airport and their hotel
  • Their accommodations for the weekend
  • Their activities

Students will need to budget carefully as Paris is expensive and 500 euros will not go a long way. Here are some useful pages from the RATP site to organize transport to and from the airport: Accéder aux aeroports   and  Visiter Paris .

Students can research their accommodation and sightseeing activities using  parisinfo.com  and tourisme.fr .

Here’s how the activity works:

  • Students research the given sites and decide how they are going to spend their money.
  • Students tell the class (in French) about how they spent their money, what they did and what they thought of it.

That’s right! Making your own version of Trivial Pursuit is a great way to boost participation in class while helping your students learn new things and test what they know—all in French!

First, start by creating (or buying) a French culture equivalent of the famous board game: Build your own board using cardboard and color crayons or paint. Don’t forget to buy game pieces, wedges and a die. You can find it all at your favorite arts and crafts store, or just use pieces from another game. You an also get the class involved, making the game together while speaking in French.

Then make the question cards. All cards should be in French and include questions from each of the six Trivial Pursuit categories, with answers on the back. All in French, of course—no translations allowed!

Remember how everything is color-coded:

  • Bleu : Géographie  (Blue: Geography)
  • Rose : Divertissements  (Pink: Entertainment)
  • Jaune : Histoire  (Yellow: History)
  • Violet : Arts et Littérature  (Purple: Arts and Literature)
  • Vert : Sciences et Nature  (Green: Science and Nature)
  • Orange : Sports et Loisirs  (Orange: Sports and Leisure)

Keep it as authentic as possible, or customize your own categories based on what your students have studied in class.

Some fun ideas for categories include:

  • Chansons françaises  (French songs)  
  • Gastronomie  (gastronomy)  
  • XXème siècle  (20th century)  
  • Présidents français  (French presidents)  

Make sure you have enough material to create a full category, and get creative when you create questions!

Next step: Find a French-culture-related prize to award to the winner or winning group. These could include a trip to a French bakery, picking the French movie of their choice for the class’ next movie session, etc. 

If you lack the time to create a full game, or if you just want to up class participation, you can let your students contribute their own question cards. Or you can just take the easy road and buy French editions .

Oh, but let’s not forget that you can also access the online version—just  download it and start playing, using the classroom projector.

This is a great activity for students as it allows them to express their creativity and find different ways to communicate their thoughts in French.

Here’s how it works:

  • First, prepare the activity. Write a few topics on pieces of paper. Great topics can include French movie names, or famous French figures, such as Balzac, Victor Hugo or Emmanuel Macron. Fold them, and place them in an urn.
  • Invite one or more students, if they’re playing as a group, to the center of the classroom. Then, present them with the urn and ask them to pick one piece of paper. They should read it and optionally discuss it together for a few seconds, but not share it with their classmates: Then, they should act it out!
  • Students have one minute to make others guess the word by improvising a mini-play about the word in question. If they fail to make their classmates guess the word, they incur a penalty. Whoever guesses the greatest number of words wins!

Put students in groups of three or four. The assignment is fairly simple but still challenging: Students will have to imagine the company of their dreams, then create a website describing the company’s mission statement, team, product or service description and contact info… all in French! No English allowed.

The company can be anything: a consulting company, a restaurant, a media firm—you name it. Whatever inspires them!

They should focus on both the writing and the website creation portion. Google offers templates, and  the process is fairly easy .

This activity is great not only for helping your students perfect their French writing skills, but also allowing them to build a portfolio in French!

This is one of our favorite ways to practice French pronunciation while having fun! Tongue twisters are entertaining, utilize words that most French learners don’t always think of using in a playful manner, and can be the fun challenge your students have been looking for.

The activity is fairly simple: How fast and easily can your students say…

Ton thé t’a-t-il ôté ta toux ?  (Did your tea remove your cough?)

Le ver vert va vers le verre vert.  (The green worm goes toward the green glass.)

Make it fun by gamifying the exercise: Students earn 50 points if they manage to say the sentences correctly and quickly, and incur a penalty if they fail (have to say the tongue twister on one foot, while dancing, while acting, etc.).

Keep track of their scores on the board. Students have the option to buy immunity badges (200 points) and penalties that they can activate on other students (asking them to say three tongue twisters of their choice in a row, to repeat the same tongue twister five times, etc). Each penalty is worth 150 points.

Whoever gets the most points wins!

French movie lovers, unite! This activity is always a hit with students for all the right reasons: movies are as entertaining as they are educational and cultural.

Film study is a great way to bring the classroom together and show your students how they can maximize their French skills by changing the way they watch movies in French.

Start by picking popular films or TV series according to students’ interests and age range. There are numerous movies that are just perfect for your French students:

  • “La Marche de l’Empereur”   and  “L’arnacoeur”  are great for beginners to intermediate learners.
  • “Les Visiteurs”   and   “La Grande Vadrouille,”  which include cultural elements and plays on words, may be better for your more advanced students.

Depending on the type of streaming or viewing service you are using, if any, you may have the option to play movies with or without French subtitles. You can either add them right away, or play a scene without them, and then replay the scene and add them.

Adding subtitles immediately will enable your students to follow the progression of the movie and hopefully only read them if they need. Adding them only for a replay will test them more and require their full attention, but may break the flow.

What you should definitely do, however, is build a discussion around the movie you’ve watched in class by doing at least one of the following:

  • Study symbolism in the movie.
  • Discuss the storyline and the acting.
  • Comment on the costume and settings.
  • Imagine what could have happened before the story or what happens next.

This activity can lead to student assignments: Create groups and let students come up with a unique presentation about the movie. Some great topics can be “Love in X,” “Y’s movies,” “Movement in French cinema,” “Why Z is such an iconic movie,” etc.

Presentations are a great way to test your students’ oral skills but also to understand what they really got out of the film. They should be organized and prove a point, but the idea is to let the presenters express themselves!

Such mini exposés should last approximately 10 minutes, with a 5-minute Q&A session with the rest of the class to follow.

Acting is the perfect exercise if you’re trying to help your students come out of their shells. It helps build confidence and the ability to speak in public. It also helps them explore different ranges of emotions—all in a different language!

For this activity, let students make their own French movie.

This is a great long-term assignment that can both fill class time and be done as ongoing homework. Students can create their own videos and edit them. A 15-minute movie is ideal: It’s long enough to enable them to develop a story, but short enough that it doesn’t require too much time commitment on their part.

  • Students should work in groups of four or five and the entire exercise should take between three to five weeks. They will create their own storyline, write a script, learn it and act it! They should also create a poster for their film.
  • Everyone should have a part, even if it’s minor. If a student just has small parts to say, that’s fine as long as they’ve still contributed significantly to the writing. Contributions to the project should be equal if possible.
  • You have the option to turn these “movies” into plays if your school or your students don’t have a camera. 

Some great topics could include “French chef at work,” “A mad scientist’s first date,” “Meet the parents” or “Running for president.”

To make sure that all students have a solid understanding of how to write a script, devote a full lesson to script writing.

In this session, you should go over with your class the basic elements that make for a good script (taking 20 to 30 minutes): It all starts with standard storytelling elements. The groups should spend some time thinking about the following:

  • Finding a title.
  • Setting a date/location for the story.
  • Envisioning and developing the characters (names, looks, personality traits, goals, fears, challenges, etc.).
  • Clarifying the premise. (What is the story about? What’s at stake?)

Then, they should proceed to draft a story outline. Generally, multiple drafts are necessary and will require some back-and-forth between the team members before they actually proceed to write the script.

Students should treat this activity as a group homework assignment: It’s up to them to organize regular meetings to meet and make sure that the script progresses.

12.  Le Jeu de la Barrière  (Barrier Game)

This is a great game to develop listening and speaking skills. It tests your students’ comprehension and communication ability.

Put students in pairs. One student will give instructions in French, and their partner will receive directions. Place their desks next to or in front of one another, and separate them by some kind of barrier, such as a large book, a piece of cardboard or a box lid. They need to be able to hear (but not see) each other.

Then, give the students who will give instructions a hat that contains various drawings, simple maps or pictures, or even small objects.

Make sure the pictures are not too complex and easy to reproduce. Great examples include a house with a chimney on the right-hand side, two windows, etc., five stars circling a square, a simple, hand-drawn map of city hall, a school, a restaurant, etc.

As your students give their description to their partners, they will listen to the instructions and try to reproduce the picture exactly from spoken directions alone. Then, they will exchange pictures and see how close they are to the original. Your students should take turns: Whoever gave instructions now should receive them and vice-versa.

This activity sounds easy, but can be very trying for those who have never played the game. Students generally get better and better with practice, which is why they also tend to really love it.

This is a fun activity that teaches your students proper French pronunciation rules.

The game is simple. Ahead of time, create two stacks of cards, one featuring  sounds  and another with actual  words  fully written out.

For the  sound  pile, write down sounds the way that you teach them in regular settings. Some teachers use phonetics (writing down the symbol “ɔ̃” to refer to the French sound “ on ” on the sound cards), but others might prefer to stick to the sounds in French (writing “ on ” instead of the symbol “ɔ̃”).

Matching word cards for “ on ” could be  c on fiture  (jam),  b on b on  (candy) or  jamb on  (ham). Use a magnet board and place the sound cards all over it.

Then, divide students into two teams, forming lines, place the word cards in a box between them. One student from each group will randomly pick a word card and rush to the board to match it with its sound.

If the match is correct, they can rush back to their team and let the next student continue. The game is over when no more word cards are left. The team who has identified the most matches correctly wins!

This is a fun game based on listening and mimicking. It uses accent because unusual French accents captivate students easily.

To get started, find French accent recordings online. The  AccentsdeFrance  website features an extensive collection of taped accents from various French regions available for free download. As a bonus, the site also conveniently lists idiomatic expressions and words that are used in a given region to give your lessons more substance and color.

Play the recording once so everyone can hear the accent, then ask a random student to repeat it. Let the rest of the class judge if the sounds are similar, and give your final verdict on which sounds are correct and the ones that were most difficult. Then, let everyone repeat it and proceed to another accent until every student has participated.

This is a cool memorization game that uses dramatization to engage your students’ pronunciation skills.

To play the game, start by selecting French movie clips, preferably with dubbing for younger or beginner students and without for your most advanced learners. Ask students to focus on enunciation and not to rush through their dialogue.

The goal here is for them to really sound just like the character they’ll be playing, accent included! Make it no more than two minutes per recording so students can alternate playing specific parts.  Check out this collection of exciting French movies  to find the perfect movie clips for this activity.

Then, let students take the stage!

  • Pair students into two or more groups (depending on the clips you’ve chosen), and let them hear the recording twice.
  • Then, mute the sound and let them act the part in front of the class! If you have a class with more timid students (or you’re short on time), let them perform in front of small groups.
  • Then ask students to pick their favorite performance and reward the winners with a small gift, such as delicious French cookies or a French magazine!

This is a thrilling collaborative lyric writing game where a group of students sings together and teaches each other how to perfect the song’s pronunciation—including rhythm, cadence and accent.

The game is a lot of fun. Here’s how it works:

  • Students work in teams of three or four and  pick a song they all enjoy .
  • Then, let the rest of the class work together to re-write the lyrics in French and to practice it. That means singing!
  • Ask one student per group to be the “Pronunciation Maestro.” They’ll be responsible for listening to the sounds of each student and making sure that they’re using the correct French pronunciation and enunciation.

In another session, each group will sing their song out loud and teach it to the class. Students then vote for their favorite.

This is an exciting game to practice difficult pronunciation and, most importantly, enunciation!

The point of the game is simple: to say difficult sentences faster and faster, without error. That means nothing if students don’t properly enunciate and agglutinate sounds together! Write down various sentences (or have students write down sentences) on small pieces of paper and place them in a box.

To start, gather your students in a large circle and ask for a volunteer. That student will randomly pick one piece of paper from the box and read his sentence out loud as fast as he can.

The student next to him clockwise will now have to say the sentence, and so on, until every student has said it or until one student stumbles. This student will receive a penalty, chosen by other students, and will be the first one to pick the next piece of paper to start the next round!

This activity uses absolutely no speaking to focus on enunciation and the discovery of sounds. This forces students to be more focused on the sounds and movements of the whole mouth during conversations.

  • Write down short questions and sentences on pieces of paper. 
  • Pair students together. One student will take a question and mimic it with his mouth, but not actually say it out loud.
  • The other student needs to repeat it out loud as well as answer the question.
  • If the student guesses right the first time, his team gets 10 points.

The rest of the points are awarded as follow: 5 points if he gets it right the 2nd time, 2 points on the 3rd attempt and 1 point on the 4th attempt. However, the pair must not proceed to another question until the other student has guessed correctly. The team with the most points in 15 minutes wins.

This challenging mirroring exercise helps your students gain awareness of their own pronunciation mistakes while allowing them to express themselves.

The idea is to record them during their oral presentations and let one of their peers give a “diagnosis” of what the student needs to do to improve their pronunciation skills.

  • Ask students to first choose a trusted friend as their partner for this exercise—this will allow shy students to be more comfortable with the feedback they receive.
  • This friend will then watch the video (at home or in your school’s multimedia room) and write down specific and general observations along with concrete recommendations, tips and exercises to help the other student with their pronunciation.

“Written dictation” does not sound like fun, but played this way it’s a winner and your students will have a ball.

  • Place several copies of French text appropriate to the students’ level around the classroom. To be effective, the text needs to be at least 8-10 lines long so that students cannot memorize it all in one go.
  • Each team has one or two runners, a scribe and a checker (to check for errors).
  • At the bell, the runner(s) goes to one of the copies of text, memorizes as much as they can and returns to repeat it (verbally, in French) to the scribe.
  • The scribe then writes it down while the runner returns and memorizes the next section of text.
  • The checker is allowed to point out mistakes (in French, “ Il y a une erreur là ”) in the scribe’s writing. After some time, change places so that everyone has a turn at memorizing, speaking and writing French.

Deduct points for errors and the team with the most points wins.

21. “ À quoi je pense?”:  20 French Questions

One student in the hot seat thinks of an object or person, and the class then has to guess who or what it is by asking questions. The answers may only be “ oui ” or “ non. ” If the class cannot work out the object/person, then the same student has another turn.

Prepare the kinds of questions (in French) students will need to ask and display them on posters around the room. You now have a permanent resource, a rich source of language and fun that you can use with all age levels.

Examples will include  phrases in French  such as:

  • Est-ce que c’est un animal ?  (Is it an animal?)
  • Est-ce que c’est une personne ?   (Is it an person?)
  • Est-ce que c’est un homme ?   (Is it a man?)
  • Est-ce que c’est une femme ?  (Is it a woman?)
  • Est-ce que c’est dans la classe ?   (Is it in the class?)
  • Est-ce que c’est un(e) athlète ?   (Is it a sports person?)
  • Est-ce que c’est une personne du passé ?   (Is it a person from the past?)
  • Est-ce que c’est une personne  vivante  ?   (Is it a living person?)

This is a really fun—be warned—sometimes riotous game for those really difficult days such as the last period before  the summer holidays . With some thought, this game can also have a great educational purpose.

  • Write or ask a student to write some French words or numbers on the board, at least 15.
  • A volunteer student reads out a clue or partial sentence in French, e.g.,  “2+6-5=…” or “ il fait  …” with the blank matching one of the words or numbers on the board.
  • One member from each team races to the board and attempts to slap the correct answer, e.g.,“3” or “ beau ” with their flyswatters.

Points are awarded for correct answers.

The student reading out the clues practices reading French and pronunciation, while the other students practice listening and reading—a win-win for teacher and students.

I hope you’ve enjoyed reading these fun, creative and effective French classroom activities and games.

They’re guaranteed to get students into the mode of active learning, which help keep them on the right track in their language learning.

Good luck and good teaching!

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French translation of 'homework'


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  • homeward bound
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  • a homework assignment
  • my geography homework
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▾ dictionary english-french, homework noun —, devoir m (often used), devoirs pl m (often used), homework club n —, homework help n —, homework support n —, homework book n —, homework supervision n —, ▸ wikipedia, ▾ external sources (not reviewed).

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Translation of homework – English–French dictionary

(Translation of homework from the GLOBAL English-French Dictionary © 2016 K Dictionaries Ltd)

Translation of homework | PASSWORD English-French Dictionary

(Translation of homework from the PASSWORD English-French Dictionary © 2014 K Dictionaries Ltd)

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  20. French translation of 'homework'

    1. (from school) devoirs mpl Have you done your homework? Est-ce que tu as fait tes devoirs ? my geography homework mes devoirs de géographie 2. (figurative) (= research) to do one's homework bien se renseigner avant He's obviously done his homework! À l'évidence, il s'était bien renseigné avant !

  21. homework translation in French

    homework translation in English - French Reverso dictionary, see also 'homework club, housework, homeowner', examples, definition, conjugation. Translation Context Spell check Synonyms Conjugation. ... → Do your homework on the agency you're applying to, know about current campaigns and advertisements: read the trade press, talk to people in ...

  22. homework

    Many translated example sentences containing "homework" - French-English dictionary and search engine for French translations.

  23. homework in French

    homework translate: devoirs [masculine, plural], devoirs (à la maison). Learn more in the Cambridge English-French Dictionary.