The French verb croire literally means "to believe" and is used in many idiomatic French expressions. Learn to make no mistake about it, take someone's word for it, and believe it or not with this list of expressions with croire.
Some French verbs must be followed by à, de, or another preposition, while others must be followed directly by a verb or direct object. Do you know which are which? Test yourself with this quiz or take a look at the master list to review.
Le président a fixé comme objectif d'inverser la courbe du chômage d'ici à la fin de l'année 2013. Mais 75% des Français le jugent inatteignable, selon un sondage Ifop pour le JDD publié ce dimanche. Et vous?
Between Christmas and New Year's Eve is one of the best times of the year to be in Paris. It seems like the whole world comes here to enjoy the spirit of the season. The few weeks ahead of this time are not so bad either.
The French word une fois literally means "time" or "instance" and is also used in many of idiomatic expressions. Learn how to say once upon a time; going, going, gone!; oft-repeated; and more with this list of expressions with fois.