Filed under: scrabble,scratch,france,word salad,words source Financial News title French is so bad it has its own word – Financial Post article French words, as we all know, are so dreadful that the word salad is often used to describe them.
According to the French National Board for Vocabulary and Grammar, it is the most common word to be used in French.
The board also recommends using words that are used by people in France and other parts of the world.
French words have a number of uses, including: 1.
When people have a bad day or week 2.
When you are stuck in traffic 3.
When someone is talking about the weather 4.
When your car is going slow 5.
When the weather is bad, but you’re busy working.
French has a long and storied history of using words and phrases to describe things.
The word “chateau” was coined by a French soldier in the Napoleonic wars to describe the place he was stationed in.
It has also been used to refer to the home of Charles de Gaulle, the French prime minister during the Second World War.
It has also come to refer the English language, and the word “suck”.
“It is a great insult to the country,” one woman said in an online post.
“You cannot make the English people understand the French, and you cannot make them feel sorry for the French.
You cannot make their language be a language of pain.”
“When we say to our friends in the US that they don’t understand French, we are really insulting them,” another woman said.
“And when we say that the French have not taken us seriously in the past, we’re really insulting the French.”
The French word salad was invented by a soldier who had spent time in France during the Napoletan War, during which French troops were deployed to Algeria, Tunisia and Morocco.
After his return home, he decided to start a dictionary, and named the word a few days later.
“I think this dictionary is not good enough for everyone,” he wrote.
“There are lots of words for the same thing, like the word French, which means ‘white’ or ‘white’.
But when we use these words, they are all the same.”
Another popular French word, mieux, has also gained popularity.
“I think it’s a pity that we have to be reminded that the people of France do not have the same vocabulary as we do,” said one commenter.
“It’s a shame, as the dictionary is very good.”
“The word French has lost its charm.
I have never used it,” wrote another.
“I don’t think I’ll ever go back to France,” another said.
The word salad has become a catchphrase for people, especially in the UK.
The word has been used for years in the same way as the word ‘suck’, but now there are more people using it, with the UK Government asking people to stop using it.
It is not the first time French words and their usage have been in the headlines, and it is not even the first example of the word being used as a derogatory insult.
In 2011, a French man was arrested after he made a video of himself telling people to “sucker up” in the street, while pointing a gun at a group of French people.
A man called David Cajou was filmed telling a group in Paris that they “need to suck up” to get to the top of the stairs.
French Prime Minister Jean-Marc Ayrault was later found guilty of using the word.
He was fined 200,000 euros ($240,000).