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9

On peut utiliser "précommande" s'il s'agit d'un bien matériel en quantité "illimitée" (téléphone, jeux), ou "réservation" pour des quantités limitées (place de concert, chambre d'hôtel). You use "précommande" for items in big quantity (soon to be released smart phone, next hype game). You will use "réservation" for limited quantity items (hotel room). ...


8

The reason for that is that Quebec is much more protective of the French language so they will always translate everything, even the names. There is a law in Quebec called "loi 101" which aims to protect French language. Among other things, it forces movie titles to be translated. Black Pearl being a "translatable" name I guess it would fall under this ...


6

Canadian French titles are, I think legally , fully translated, most of the time very literally. Quebec is actually much more protective of French than France itself. I guess being surrounded by English makes you more enclined to protect your language by laws... Some French Canadians out there might provide more insight on the matter I guess.(EDIT: cfr edit ...


5

Je ne suis pas certain que cette phrase entre bien dans la catégorie « argot ». C'est typiquement le genre de phrase que l'on pourrait entendre lors d'un concert, et qui sera régulièrement suivi par un : « Je ne vous entends pas ! » pour pousser à davantage de réaction. Utilisation de « putain » La partie la plus difficile à rendre correctement est le Hell ...


4

Après une rapide recherche, migrability et migrable ne semblent pas être attestés non plus en anglais. Les seuls exemples que je trouve sont des exemples scientifiques (ici). Dans ce cas, si c'est un néologisme scientifique, ça ne me choque pas de créer le néologisme équivalent en français : migrabilité. Ce néologisme semble être adapté, et je ne vois pas ...


3

Industry related, examples The dubbing and translation related industry has country specific ramifications; there is competition for the translation rights to American productions; sometimes France dubs for the world, sometimes Quebec does, sometimes each go their own way etc. The majority of English movies distributed in France had their title ...


2

Stumble into this thread as I couldn't figure out "To whom it may concern" in my native language when used as a starter for a non-personal mail (say, to an administration). It eventually struck me: À l'attention des personnes concernées


1

“Hell yeah” when said alone is, as mentioned by Chop in his good answer, just a way of saying “yes” with a lot of emphasis, but requesting/getting/giving a ‘Hell Yeah’ is also an edgy and familiar version of requesting/getting/giving a/an “Amen” used to request/get/give enthusiastic approval of something (“Fuck Yeah,” as also correctly mentioned by Chop, ...


1

You could also use the proverb: On récolte ce que l'on sème. whose english version is: One reaps what one sows. which is indeed used to express the fact that one always get the results of its actions.



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