How to say 95 in FrenchAs they say in French, 95
99, 82, 94, 85, 91, 80, 89, 87, 90, 96, 92, 83, 81, 84, 99, 86, 92, 99, 84, 95, 81.
Express numbers 70 to 99 : Adaptation of the French version
Remark: No dash with'et' In French we actually say "sixtyth" (60 + 10), to express'seventy'. To put it in French, we say'four twenties' (4 x 20). Like for seventy, ninety becomes "eighty-th" (80 + 10) in French. Eighty-eight Euro was issued last night by Laurette. Eighty-eight Euro was issued last night by Laurette.
I got $83 in my moneybook. I' ve got $83 on my dimebook. There are 99 animals in this place. Eighty-eight Euro was issued last night by Laurette. Eighty-eight Euro was issued last night by Laurette. There are 99 animals in this place. I got $83 in my moneybook. I' ve got $83 on my dimebook.
Seventy, seventy, ninety and ninety.... I'm so sorry.....
I strongly advise you to hear the first French number sessions of this session before you begin this lesson: Again, work with the sound, repeating it loudly BEFORE reading the numbers, so that the characters do not deceive you into a false accent! Please also notice that Quatre-vingt-un and Quatre-vingt-onze have no "et".
A number of French-speaking areas (Switzerland, Belgium....) have found a way to solve these dramatic figures: they use "septante" (70) "octante" (or huitante) (80) and "nonante" (90), which in my view makes so much of a lot of sense. Here are some of them. Unfortunately, we do not use these numbers at all in France. The majority of French youths "build" these strange numbers.
If you think so, I can assure you that you will never dominate large French figures. To learn more about how to use French numbers, hear the first installment of this session. Before I say it - review your debate with mine.
Numbering and Counting 60-99
Study the French numbers and how to calculate from 60 to 99, the numbers 60 to 69 are following the same rule as 20 to 59. At 70 it gets funny, because here there is no new "ten" term in French*; instead, the " one " simply continues to climb into the teenagers:
Thusixante-dix means verbatim "sixty ten," thusixante et ourze means "sixty and eleven," soixante-douze is "sixty-twelve," etc. The French say quatre-vingts, four-twenty-one.** So 81 is quatre-vingt-un (four-twenty-one), 82 is quatre-vingt-deux (four-twenty-two), etc. The French say quatre-vingts, verbatim four-twenty-two. According to the general madness at this end of the number spectrum, there is also no French default for ninety*; it follows the same patterns as 70.
In certain French-speaking areas such as Belgium and Switzerland, "seventy" is septuante and "ninety" notante. Like for 80, Belgium uses the default Quatre-Vingts, while Switzerland uses them. There is also an ancient term that can be heard in Switzerland or in the South of France.