What do French people say when they serve food?
You can say ‘c’est un régal’ about a meal which is very good but also say ‘je me régale’ meaning you are really enjoying the meal. This means to have eaten enough and that you are full.
What would a French waiter say?
What the waiter might say…
|Installez-vous||Have a seat|
|Je vous écoute.||(Go ahead) I’m listening.|
|Que prenez-vous ?||What are you having?|
|Qu’est-ce que je vous sers ?||What can I get you?|
|Et ensuite de ça ?||And after that? What else?|
What people say after eating?
If you’re having friends over for lunch or dinner, you can say the following:
- Let’s dig in (or ‘dig in’)
- Enjoy your meal (or ‘enjoy’)
- Hope you enjoy what we’ve made for you.
- Bon appetit.
What does qui Somme mean?
nous: we; our; us; on our part; ours. …
What are some French words?
Learn Some Common French Words
- Bonjour = Hello, Good morning.
- Au revoir = Goodbye.
- Oui = Yes.
- Non = No.
- Merci = Thank you.
- Merci beaucoup = Thank you very much.
- Fille = Girl.
- Garçon = Boy.
How do I respond to CA ETE?
Merci bien.” (Yes. Thank you kindly.)
How do I compliment a girl on her cooking?
Phrases for complimenting someone’s cooking
- The lasagna is delicious.
- This soup is very tasty. tasty = delicious.
- You’re a fantastic cook.
- Did you make this from scratch? …
- You’ve got to give me the recipe for this chicken dish!
- The cherry pie is out of this world. …
- That was delicious.
What is sont French?
Basically, sont is meaning “are”, like êtes, but the difference is in the pronoun. Sont will translate as “[they] are”, as the pronoun for “they” in French is ils/elles. Sont can only be used with ils or elles (think basically of a plural “he/she”: that’s the French “they”, which is not gender-neutral).
What is BG in French?
BG. These days BG is a popular acronym. It stands for beau gosse, which means hot guy.
Is Bon Appetit a French word?
Bon appétit comes from French and literally means “good appetite.” It is one of the most common things to say to people before they eat. Like other French terms that have been borrowed into English, it’s often used to sound a bit fancy (it’s at least classier than saying chow down or dig in).