Finale 2000 We Orchestra Seats, chairs the Olympia, that post, famous or anonymous, or Rapla pla Callipyges, we have

seen arise in our arms! We have attended so closely the fellows who called themselves, sometimes unduly, "showbiz" that our knowledge of the multitude below surpasses that of sociologists smarter. How we laughed in t heir frills and their Micmac or we groaned under the burden of poussahs winded, we are always at the forefront ... Therefore Gallimard and Grasset, asked us to write our memoirs as expected. Who would have thought? Raplapla: adjective certified in 1892 just raplati, with repetition of pla (t) t o emphasize the extreme flatness of a thing. It does not take a final t, by attr action with onomatopoeic forms (such as fluff, blah, blah ...) and is invariable . Callipyges: adjective attested in 1786, the Greek kallipugos, epithet given to A phrodite, goddess of beauty and love in Greek mythology. It consists of two Gree k kallos, "beauty" and UCCB, "buttock". We use this adjective to describe a stat ue or - by extension - a person equipped with beautiful buttocks. seen: the past participle is consistent with the rule of the past participle fol lowed by an infinitive. He agrees with the direct object placed before, if it is the action expressed by the infinitive, which is the case here. fellows: Latin word whose meaning is singular, is "some", "someone". As a noun, it means a man, any individual that can not or you do not want to name. This wor d fits in the plural. Showbiz: abbreviation familiar anglicisms show business, the English word first appeared in France in 1954, formed from the verb to show, "show", and business, "business". In the abbreviation, the first syllable bus (pronounced "biz" in Eng lish) has been transcribed into French biz. This word can also be written with a hyphen. laugh: laugh the verb is conjugated by the first person plural subjunctive prese nt. It is used in a proposal submitted by the conjunctiva and expressing a suppo sition, where the subjunctive mood. Therefore, it duplicates i, which avoids con fusion with the first-person plural present indicative. (...) fuss Micmac: chichi, an onomatopoeic name, means "antics", "behavior affec ted". It is mainly used in the plural, especially in the phrase make a fuss, "pu t on airs" Micmac meutemacre come from "mischievous", "seditious", itself derive d from Middle Dutch muytemaker, "mischievous". The transformation in Micmac expl ained by attraction with break-in, tick-tock, jack-bang, etc.. poussahs: borrowed from Chinese p'usa, "image of Buddha sitting cross-legged," t he word originally designated a statue of Buddha, then, by extension, a stout ma n, short and stout. Gallimard and Grasset: these two names refer to two major publishers of general literature. Gaston Gallimard (1881-1975) founded in 1911 "Editions of the French Nouvelle Revue," which will, in 1919, Editions Gallimard. As for Bernard Grasse t (1881-1955), it was in 1907 he founded the Editions Grasset. Memoirs: the masculine plural with a capital letter, this word means "written ac count of events experienced by someone who is also the narrator" (example: the M emoirs of Saint-Simon). Here, Gallimard and Grasset, asked the chairs to write a bout their experiences, their memories, that is to say their memoirs. would have thought the verb believe is used here in the past conditional second form, which explains the circumflex accent over the u had his assistant. The pas

t participle believed the verb believe, does not focus on the circumflex u (do n ot confuse with the verb to grow, which takes a: rose). Before the show do not shoot the song, what do we mean? Parisian women complain their lovers and their choleric irascible mastiffs, bankers calling to ex cathed ra about sales to repurchase, middle-class environmentalists raise their expecte d doucettement ladies d'onze-hour and the sedative action of roots Rauwolfia, sp ectators insomniacs share their impressions of the last nycthemeron ... What we hear rumors! Certainly, our glory is marcescible than our colleagues seating in the French Academy, which amounted to immortality. But they were left by the gra ting logorrhea their dependents, while being condemned to rub that green coats. And we really orchestra seats, we can obtain larger publishers to argue, because we, the music,€we know it! Mastiffs: e English word, derived from Old French mastiff, mastiff, then the ave rage French mestif, means a big, big guard dog, the stocky, neighbor dog. [S '] challenge ex cathedra: if the infinitive, that the call does, challenge ta kes two, ex cathedra: the Latin adverb, formed by ex, "from" and cathedra "Chair " means "from the pulpit." Speaking ex cathedra, that speak with a professorial tone and solemn, as if from a pulpit at the church. repurchase agreement: This expression comes from the Latin verb redimere, "ranso m". It belongs to the realm of law and the meaning of "clause by which a seller can buy what he sells, provided to reimburse the top prize when he sold it, plus costs. ladies-d'onze-hours: the compound noun feminine lady d'onze hour means a plant-s haped white flowers in umbels Starry whose characteristic is to flourish, when i t blooms, about eleven o'clock in the morning . Has lady and eleven o'clock, it takes two hyphens. Rauwolfia: This word comes from the name of the German botanist Rauwolf, hence t he spelling. It means a shrub of India whose roots are used for their sedative a nd hypotensive. nycthemeron: the noun is formed from two Greek elements, Nux, nuktos, "night", a nd Hemera, "day". This is the time span of twenty-four hours, including one day and one night and corresponding to a cycle: a time saver and a time to sleep. (...) Let us hear rumor: rumor is a name composed of the twelfth century, consis ts of two elements, the indefinite pronoun and the verb is that in the present i ndicative, linked by a hyphen. A rumor is a rumor, a rumor, "they say. This name is invariable Let us hear the verb from Old French no longer hear much in use t oday. It comes from the Latin audire, "hear". In the present tense, first person singular is plural j'ois and that we hear (the most famous is the second person plural imperative in this sentence: "Oyez, oyez good people! "). marcescible comes from the Latin verb marcescere, "wither". From a literary use, this adjective describes the subject or is destined to wither. Note, first, a c , then si to make the sound / s /. were high: it is the past participle of the verb pronominal accidentally rise. H e agrees with the masculine plural pronoun is, direct object placed before the v erb, put the chairs for the French Academy. have left grating: the past participle followed by an infinitive left does not a gree when the subject of an infinitive verb (here is to put the chairs of the Fr ench Academy) undergoes the action expressed by the verb, grate here.

logorrhea: This name is formed from two Greek elements, logos, "word", "speech", and-rrhée, tense rhein, "flow". Certified in 1823, he has the sense of "flow o f words", "speech abundant. assigns this name compound belonging to the field of law consists of the present participle of the verb to have, having, and the name right. The beneficiaries, as their name suggests, have acquired from any person a right. Attention to the spelling of the name: it is written without a hyphen, and only holders (substant ivée old form) takes the plural. to assert: an advance is "what is claimed," that is to say a down payment, parti al payment of a sum. This compound name composed of the preposition and verb arg ue, takes a hyphen and is unchangeable. Regional Final 2000 Races at Sea On the Waterfront, the crowd throwing agglutinated hue and cry sayi ng goodbye to the crew announced the impending departure. "Hey!" Hands and handk erchiefs, like colorful banners are blowing in the family, friends, children ... Then the anchors surjalées are identified: "Cast off!" Whether it's Christophe r Columbus, Florence Arthaud or charismatic Eric Tabarly, whether aboard three-m asted catamarans or single canoes, browsers, tireless, since time immemorial, ha ve traveled the oceans. All these discoverers of unknown islands, these sailors familiar with top level athletes and those high-flying scientists have entrusted their fate to the sea phenomenal hue and cry: the expression of 1635 comes from the vocabulary of hunting (in the horn is the horn). It means the game or the time of the hunt when we pursue the beast, blowing horns and shouting. It was originally called "hunting horn and m outh. (A) goodbye:: This phrase became masculine noun invariable (no hyphen) dates fro m the early seventeenth century. It is a contraction of "Farewell till we meet a gain" (at revoyure is formed on the same model). colorful banners: the banners are banners used for ornaments. It is a feminine n ame - hence the agreement gaudy - just a word from Old French Theory, "golden", "gold", and burns, old form of flame because of the shape of the flag. surjalées anchors: surjalée an anchor is an anchor chain which makes a complet e turn over the Jas. The jas is a piece of wood or iron rod perpendicular to the anchor. Christopher Columbus, Florence Arthaud:: Christopher Columbus, born in Genoa in 1450 or 1451 and died in 1506, is the navigator who went with his three caravels , discovered America. Florence Arthaud, born in 1957, is a French navigator, fir st female winner of the Route du Rhum solo (1990), in 9 days 21 hours and 42 min utes. charismatic Eric Tabarly: the adjective charismatic charisma that comes from the word, theology is a gift bestowed by divine grace for the common good is also, today, the spiritual ascendancy, the radiation from the prestige a person. It is written with the original path but is pronounced [k]. Eric Tabarly, born in 193 1, a naval officer and one of the most famous French navigators of the twentieth century, died in 1998 off the coast of Wales. He has twice won the Transatlanti c solo. He has contributed to the design of new boats and suggested new ways to navigate. three-mast: the noun, attested in 1835, means a sailing vessel with three masts, hence its name. It takes a hyphen, of course, an s to masts.

Catamarans:: male name appeared in 1928, from catamaron or catimaron, "raft of I ndia, Tamil katta," link ", and Maraam," timber ". This is a boat sailing and mo tor characterized by two shells are coupled. Note: r and one year in the final. islets comes from the word island, where the circumflex accent on the i (and not on the o, fault commonly committed). These are small islands. top levels: the top level is the summit, the highest level. This word is formed from the English top, "top", and French level. It does not take a hyphen and one level takes the plural. Deprived of any cookies survival, there was some sustenance with Easter herring, clams fleshy, with phytoplankton, or even red algae, and thus survived. Crossin g bulk or tuna, defeating cyclonic winds, they are also released from the blades that have engulfed. What would they then gave to rally the sunny Pacific atolls or even to see, as Jonas, the baleen whales! "Earth to port!" A thousand miles offshore, far from the country they were born, they lived in the vast pelagic, w here the horizon reaches infinity. Whatever they do, one day, having left etched by salt spray and have measured the force of the waves in the ocean races, haun ted by the hilarious adventure of the seas, they found land. phytoplankton:: name of phyto-formed from the Greek phuton, crashes, and plankto n, Greek plagkton, "wandering", which identifies a set of very small plant organ isms living suspended in seawater red algae: the noun is formed of rhodo-, Greek rhodon, "pink", and-phycées, Gre ek phucos, "algae". It is a family of red algae containing a red pigment chlorop hyll masking. These algae live in the sea or fresh water and have the appearance of flowers (eg coralline). Bulk:: certified in 1970, that name, which means a ship carrying goods, bulk goo ds, is formed from the bulk name (the final c is transformed into that to keep t he sound [k]) and the suffix-ist, used to form most of the names of boats to spe cific mission. tuna: attested in the late nineteenth century, the word is composed of tuna and the suffix-ist. The tuna is a vessel that is fishing for tuna, but also a fisher man tuna. Please note that this word does n. Cyclone: Cyclone is the word, itself from Greek kuklos, "circle", and does not f ocus on the o. This adjective describes what is related to a hurricane. (Have) emerged: past participle of the verb pronominal accidentally emerge. He a grees with the masculine plural pronoun is, direct object placed before the verb , to put it (browsers). (Would be) swallowed up: the past participle of the verb engulf be used with the auxiliary agrees with the masculine plural direct object the, personal pronoun placed before the verb, whose antecedents they (sailors). sunny atolls:: Maldivian atoll atolu borrowed by the English atoll. It is a warm -water reef forming a ring more or less closed around an inland lake called "the lagoon. This name is masculine, hence the agreement of the adjective sunny. as Jonah: tel, indefinite adjective, agrees with the noun that follows it, Jonas , so the masculine singular. Jonah is the biblical figure who lived three days i n the belly of a whale. Baleen:: Closing the twelfth century, the Frankish fano, "piece of cloth". Balee n is a kind of high blade cornea which lines the mouth of some cetaceans, includ

ing whales. thousand miles a thousand is a numeral invariable. The mile, international unit of measure navigation is, by convention, 1852 meters. This man's name is variabl e. (A) seen (born): the rule is the past participle followed by an infinitive if th e direct object placed before the participle performs the action expressed by th e infinitive, the agreement is made. Here, the pronoun is used for browsers that do arise from the action, so the past participle agrees. pelagic:: This adjective comes from the Greek word pelagos, "high seas". He call s regarding the high seas What that: attention! Whatever is written in two words, because he is the ou con cessive formed regardless of the indefinite adjective and conjunction that, what ever agreeing in gender and number with the subject of the verb that follows: th ey (browsers), so the masculine plural. (Have) left etched: the past participle left followed by an infinitive is not co nsistent when the subject of the verb in the infinitive (if they put in, browser s) undergoes the action of the verb etched here. have) measured: past participle of the verb pronominal accidentally be measured, which agrees with the masculine plural pronoun 's, direct object placed before, to put it (browsers). ocean:: pronounced [traz seanik], adjective, formed by the prefix trans-, "beyon d" and the adjective ocean means "that is through the ocean. When you are engage d in a race ocean, we cross the ocean. Top MCQ 1 - Fighting against enemies that do not exist, it is, by imitating Don Quixote ... ... Fight against the clouds ... fight against scarecrows ... fight against windmills 2 - The young of the goose is ... Gosling chick ... ... ... id le 3 - You said: "This is not the sea to drink ..." It means: your drink is not salt your work will not be too difficult your swimming will not be dangerous 4 Check the sentence correctly spelled. He is struck dumb by your ignorance. It i s ater by your ignorance. He is appalled by your ignorance. End of QCM Cadet / J unior 5 - What does "arrive like fish in Lent? Arriving by surprise Getting to the poi nt, about to arrive unhurriedly 6 - Krill is ... ... A crab ... a little warm se as sailing dinghy ... a seabird with black feathers ... a small crustacean plank ton formed 7 - What is the penultimate syllable of the word "Francophonie"? Fren ch-co-pho-nia 8 - Which spelling do you choose for this line of La Fontaine? "Wo rk, take the pain ... ... This is the background that lack the least" ... This i s the fund that lack the least "