Tips to Learn Spanish  How Spanish developed  Spanish at first developed as a language from the dialect of Vulgar Latin Thats the reason why Spanish español is really called Castilian or castellano in the language itself in Spain Argentina and many other states). In the journey from veni vidi vici to vine vi vencí mingled with an entire slew of other languages and cultures and Spanish blended giving it some quite distinctive characteristics and vocabulary.  Probably the most known of these…

Tips to Learn Spanish How Spanish developed Spanish at first developed as a language from the dialect of Vulgar Latin Thats the reason why Spanish español is really called Castilian or castellano in the language itself in Spain Argentina and many other states). In the journey from veni vidi vici to vine vi vencí mingled with an entire slew of other languages and cultures and Spanish blended giving it some quite distinctive characteristics and vocabulary. Probably the most known of these…

"It was there at Antioch that the believers were first called Christians." Acts 11:26  There are several schools of thought about how and why the first believers were called Christians. Some scholars think the term "Christian" was derogatory, as the Tacitus writes, "the vulgar called them Christians". Then there are teachers who believe the ones who followed the new way were called "Christians" by God Himself. "Were called" which is two words in English is only one word in Greek, which means…

"It was there at Antioch that the believers were first called Christians." Acts 11:26 There are several schools of thought about how and why the first believers were called Christians. Some scholars think the term "Christian" was derogatory, as the Tacitus writes, "the vulgar called them Christians". Then there are teachers who believe the ones who followed the new way were called "Christians" by God Himself. "Were called" which is two words in English is only one word in Greek, which means…

J'en ai marre. J'en ai assez. Je n'en peux plus. Je suis fatigué. J'en ai ma claque. J'en ai plein le dos. J'en ai ras le bol. (familier) J'en ai ras le cul. (vulgaire)

J'en ai marre. J'en ai assez. Je n'en peux plus. Je suis fatigué. J'en ai ma claque. J'en ai plein le dos. J'en ai ras le bol. (familier) J'en ai ras le cul. (vulgaire)

Get a copy of French Slang essentials here: https://store.talkinfrench.com/product/french-slang-essential/

Get a copy of French Slang essentials here: https://store.talkinfrench.com/product/french-slang-essential/

Incredible:A lot of europeans countries have got king or queen like 1000 years ago

Incredible:A lot of europeans countries have got king or queen like 1000 years ago

Le plan "o" serait l'idéal.... mais surtout évitons un vulgaire plan avec la 17ème lettre...

Le plan "o" serait l'idéal.... mais surtout évitons un vulgaire plan avec la 17ème lettre...

Do you know this French expression? Appeler un chat un chat ... #learnfrench

Do you know this French expression? Appeler un chat un chat ... #learnfrench

Literal meaning: To lose one's latin.

Literal meaning: To lose one's latin.

bosser - to work | Get a copy of French Slang essentials here: https://store.talkinfrench.com/product/french-slang-essential/

bosser - to work | Get a copy of French Slang essentials here: https://store.talkinfrench.com/product/french-slang-essential/

Esquire (abrégé en Esq.) est un terme d'origine britannique (lui-même dérivé du moyen français esquier, de l'ancien français escuyer, du latin vulgaire scutarius, « porteur de bouclier »). Il s'agit d'un titre de respect non officiel, sans signification conventionnelle, utilisé pour dénoter un certain statut social. Jusqu'au début du XXe siècle, il s'appliquait aux membres de la gentry (la bonne société anglaise) qui ne possédaient aucun titre de rang supérieur. [...] [R-B]

Esquire (abrégé en Esq.) est un terme d'origine britannique (lui-même dérivé du moyen français esquier, de l'ancien français escuyer, du latin vulgaire scutarius, « porteur de bouclier »). Il s'agit d'un titre de respect non officiel, sans signification conventionnelle, utilisé pour dénoter un certain statut social. Jusqu'au début du XXe siècle, il s'appliquait aux membres de la gentry (la bonne société anglaise) qui ne possédaient aucun titre de rang supérieur. [...] [R-B]

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