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I found helpful the numerous recommendations from Department of French, University of Cambridge. It may help to commence with a grammar written in English first, and then once prepared, perchance you can try a grammar written in French? Grammars Probably the best recent grammar of French written in English is: *G. Price, L. S. R. Byrne & E. L. ...
Watch Extr@. That's what my French teacher is using to teach us. All of the episodes can be found on YouTube and there are also German and Spanish versions if you want to learn German or Spanish.
In book form, you can use the Dictionnaire des rimes edited by Larousse.
Lexique.org provides an advanced search tool. Searching for words ending with -age or -ade is done from that page that way: and leads to this result. ...
Le Wiktionnaire Le Wiktionnaire allows for this kind of search. It may not be complete (especially, it does not always have a list of names composed with this ending) but it usually features at least some examples and it does say whether that ending is masculine or feminine. For your examples: -age: https://fr.wiktionary.org/wiki/-age (masculine, missing ...
Given your grasp of French and English, you should make fast progress. I'd recommend starting with authors whose work you already know and like. These might include French and Polish authors whose work is available in both languages. If you prefer non-fiction, choose topics that will interest and motivate you. Another strategy is to read works by members ...
The infamous Bescherelle is the number one conjugation resource for students of French grammar, including French children themselves. It is a smallish red hardcover book which is simple and easy to use. Pronunciation is usually straight forward, as most conjugation is rather standard and somewhat normalized, especially since the imperfect subjunctive has ...
You don't mention how much French you actually speak beyond the similarity to Polish, so it's hard to recommend something specific. This site has reading exercises by level, from A1 (beginner) to C1 (advanced). Most of the texts are excerpts from French books, so try out a few to see which level feels right, and then download the free ebook using the links ...
I recommend both Jean de Florette and Manon des sources (Manon of the Spring), based on the novels of the respected author, Marcel Pagnol. The language is clear, unhurried, and nuanced. If you watch literary films like these, you can use the books as companion material (or vice versa).
Wiktionary has a comprehensive pronunciation appendix for every verb, for example http://fr.wiktionary.org/wiki/Annexe:Conjugaison_en_fran%C3%A7ais/ouvrir
www.sous-titres.eu there you can find them...
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