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2

There is an older and more refined expression, "de par le monde". http://bdl.oqlf.gouv.qc.ca/bdl/gabarit_bdl.asp?id=3108 It's not usable in all contexts, but if you intend to say "They travelled throughout the world", then a good translation (for a higher language registry) is "Elles ont voyagé de par le monde" (although "à travers le monde", "dans le monde ...


2

If you want to ask someone to go have coffee with you, the simplest way is probably to ask: Veux-tu aller prendre un café? Voudrais-tu aller prendre un café? (seems a little more hesistant) You're asking if they want to grab a coffee. The part about sitting down in a coffee shop and talking is implied. If you want to ask someone if they want a cup ...


2

I would rather suggest "dans le monde entier", even though "à travers le monde" is the correct literal translation.


1

If you mean "I was very fond of ..." an activity then you can say "J'étais très féru de ..." or more commonly "J'aimais beaucoup ..."


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"à travers le monde" is only correct when you implies a search action: "il a cherché sa femme partout à travers le monde" --> he searched for his wife all over the world



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