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The lesson states: A) If it/he/she is is followed by un/une/le/la... (any form of article / determinant) - it is a beautiful dress / she is a nice person - then you will use c'est.
Now not being a native french speaker, and still very much a student, it still feels wrong to use “c’est” here, as so the lesson also states: B) il est/elle est for statements and opinions related to specific thingsAs we’re talking about a specific, pre-mentioned person, “Valentine,” the obvious answer is “Elle est une très bonne danseuse.” However, the “C’est une très bonne danseuse” is listed as correct.
Is this an error? Or what am I getting wrong here?"
Je M'appelle Jongsoo, Kim et Je viens de Seoul, Coree du Sud.
Can't we say "en tout cas" instead of "de toute façon"?
I cannot differenciate between pronoun etre a and le mien la mienne ...
What is the difference in their function (use)
Is this supposed to include the Easter one as well?
Followed by a plural verb normally?
Why is j'ai envie not followed by du or de la with food items, as is usually the case.
If pendant is used to describe past durations with a clear beginning and end, and the imperfect is used to describe continuing actions or habits in the past, why is the example "J'étais là pendant quarante-cinq minutes" instead of "J'ai été là pendant quarante-cinq minutes" since the passé composé is used to describe actions with a clear beginning & end in the past.
Is there a rule exception for using pendant and l'imparfait?