La première année de français, a day in Paris

La première année de français, a day in Paris

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l''ureinents : by inclies.45 35 V'ariiished or Unvarnished. Priées : On linen, with rollers. 7s. 6d. net each; on linen, Ss. net each ; unmounted, 3s. net each. WRITE FOR POSTCARDS (REPRODUCTIONS IN COI.OUR FACSIMILK), LA PREMIÈRE ANNÉE DE FRANÇAIS. PHONETIC EDITION. Transcribed by Prof. D. L. S.WORY, M..\. Smallcrown Svo. Price 6d. Limp cloth. This phonetic transcription of tbe first thirty-four chapters of the PremièreAnnée h3.s been published to meet the demand ofseveral Modern Language teachers who prefer that their pupils should net be introduced to the ordinary- French written words till they hâve become familiar with the novelties of French pronunciation. When thèse hâve been worked through the pupils should be ready to pass on the U'^e of theto cu^tomary spellinç FRENCH LESSON NOTES. By F. B. KIRKMAN, B A. Small crown Svo. Price Is. 6d. Sound in cloth. Gives full particulars as to the principles on which the course is based. also detailed notes of Lessons to accompany PremièreAnnée and Premihes Lectures, and aids to the teaching of pronunciation. A FIRST FRENCH SONG BOOK. ARRANGED WITH AI.?S AND TO^iIC SOLFA. By b.R. MORGAN, B.Litt., AND WITH Notes by F. B. KIRKMAN, B.A. Small crown Svo. Price 6d. Limp cloih. This little book has been prepared to ineet the requirements of those teachers who, Hke the Editors, believe in the introduction of into the earliest stages of French instruction.

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l''<Cv'i:!i(/!
'''—yy;'Mi'
;:i|i'A.
MmEPRBMIÈIU5
FRprÇAISDB
F.B.KIB^KMANLA PREMIERE ANNEE
DE
FRANÇAIS
WiTH OR WlTHOUT
VoCABULARV, PkICE 23.COLOURED WALL PICTURES
TO ACCOMPArSY
LA PREMIÈRE AMMÉE DE FRANÇAIS.
No. 1. La Famille Pascal à Table. A domestic
scène.
No. 2. La Porte Saint-Martin a Pari . A street
scène.
Polh drawn fiom French models and Pliotographs.
Mea>ureinents : by inclies.45 35
V'ariiished or Unvarnished.
Priées : On linen, with rollers. 7s. 6d. net each; on linen, Ss. net each ;
unmounted, 3s. net each.
WRITE FOR POSTCARDS (REPRODUCTIONS IN COI.OUR FACSIMILK),
LA PREMIÈRE ANNÉE DE FRANÇAIS.
PHONETIC EDITION.
Transcribed by Prof. D. L. S.WORY, M..\.
Smallcrown Svo. Price 6d. Limp cloth.
This phonetic transcription of tbe first thirty-four chapters of the
PremièreAnnée h3.s been published to meet the demand ofseveral
Modern Language teachers who prefer that their pupils should net
be introduced to the ordinary- French written words till they hâve
become familiar with the novelties of French pronunciation. When
thèse hâve been worked through the pupils should be ready to pass
on the U'^e of theto cu^tomary spellinç
FRENCH LESSON NOTES.
By F. B. KIRKMAN, B A.
Small crown Svo. Price Is. 6d. Sound in cloth.
Gives full particulars as to the principles on which the course is
based. also detailed notes of Lessons to accompany PremièreAnnée
and Premihes Lectures, and aids to the teaching of pronunciation.
A FIRST FRENCH SONG BOOK.
ARRANGED WITH AI.?S AND TO^iIC SOLFA.
By b.R. MORGAN, B.Litt.,
AND WITH Notes by F. B. KIRKMAN, B.A.
Small crown Svo. Price 6d. Limp cloih.
This little book has been prepared to ineet the requirements of
those teachers who, Hke the Editors, believe in the introduction of
into the earliest stages of French instruction. ïwenty-seven songs
are included, some ofwhich are new to Knglish Editions, and they
are arranged as far ati possible in order of ditficulty.
APA .1 AND CHARLES BLACK . SOHO SQUARE .4 LO.NDON, WANNÉEPREMIÈRELA
LaF.^*" DE
FRANÇAIS
PARISDAY INA
BYWRITTEN AND EDITED
. K I R KM A NF . B
B.A. OxoN.
EXAMINER AND INSPECTOR TO OXFORD AND CAMBRIDGE JOINT BOARD, ETC
FOURTH EDITION, REVISED
LONDON
ADAM AND CHARLES BLACK
igii1
First Edition fntblishcd July, 1905
-Second Edition, Septiinber, 1907
Edition,Third 1910; Fotirih 191PREFACE TO THE THIRD EDITION
In this édition impoitant alteraticns, suggesleO by several vvho hâve
useii the hook in class duriiig ihe last five years, hâve been niade. The
chiif aie: (i) The rearrangtment in a more convenient form of ihe
exercises and grammar, which hâve in addition becn completely
revised a much greater use of ihe past tense in the ihird(2) part of
;
the text, and ihe addition of a few preliminaty exercises on the same.
Text.—Ten prelimiiiary kssons on class-room terms précède the use
the text. Their object is to teach the expressions necessaryof for the
conduct of the lesson in French, as far as this is feasible and also
; to
niake it possible to avoid the u«e of written words until the sounds
hâve been thoroughiy learnt. Thèse lessons are given in full in the
Lesson Notes}- The text itself serves (l) to teach a vocabulary of
common tcrms, by préférence such as are closely related to the every-
day inteiests of the pupils, and more particularly such as can be put to
use (see the Tables, ]ip. 108-1 to form the basisof a thorough and
; (2)15)
graduated course of instruction in the éléments ofg'ammar to give
; (3)
the readers some knowltdge of life France.in The narrative, which
is continuous, describes a day passed by an Engli^h boy in Frencha
family at Paris, a choice of subject which puts the vocabulary to be
taiight Frenchin a thoroughly .'etting. It is divided into three parts:
The premièrepartie , in which the oral lesson as a rule précèdes the
reading lesson ; but the latter is net, except when this is unavoidable,
simply a répétition of phrase orallythe taught : it aims at givingknown
words in new contexts the deiixiè/ne partie, in which
; the instruction,
oral and grammatical, is based upon the reading-lesson and the
;
troisième partie, of which the main purpose is to supply material for
reading and for revision. For ihose wlio use the phonetic édition a
spécial course of lessons has been prepared by Mr. von Glehn and
Mr. Chouville, thisL. and course is recommended. The songs in the
text are, with additional songs, published with airs and tonic sol-fa in
the First French Song Book.-
Illustrations Walland PicruRES.—Many of the illustrations
are from photographs taken by the author or by olhers. The Wall
PiCTURES, apart, of course, from the imaginary persons introduced,
were composed by Mr. Williamson from photographs, supplemented,
with a view to obtainir.g the correct colours, by a personal visit to
Paris. They may be regarded as photographically accurate in ail their
détails. PorteThe Saint-Martin is practically a coloured photo-
graph of the street scène it depicts. In order to secure as perfect a
facsimile of the original paintings as possible, as many as fourteen or
fifteen colours hâve been used in printing each picture.
I i rench Lesson Notes. To accompany 'La Prerrière Année," 'Premières
'Lectures,' and Black's Reform French Readers,' by F. B. Kirkman. Price is. âd.
» lîy F. B. Kirkman and R. B. Morgan. Twenty-seven songs. Price 6d.vi PREIACE
Notes.— French foot-uotes for the most part are références 10The
the contexts in which the words noied first occur. This serves to recall
ihe nieaning and also often to draw attention to the différent meanings
shades of nieaning ihat a word may bear in différent contexts.or
Thèse are based upon the deuxième and troisièmeExercises.—
partie. Full pariiculars as to their use will be found in the Lesson
an index to theNot's 90). For grairniar and vccabularies(pp. 9 38,
laught to them, see the Tables which immédiate! précède themy
108-115).(pp.
Grammar.—Critics on the Ne'ver MethoJs sometimes coniplain ihat
the grammar is neglected. It is believed ihat the melhod hère adopted
shpshod grammatical work is not a necessarywill show that consé-
quence of the newer teaching. On the contrary, it is only a thorough
application of the oral method to grammar that will enable pupils 10
stage at which the use of the rlght inflection or onstruciionreach the
habituai, and this niust be llie aim of ail grammaticalbecomes
instruction.
—Full particuiars as the teachingPronunciation to of pronun-
dation will be found in the early Lesson Notes. On pp. 189-203
in the text the words that occur in the first stages of the course are
identity of sound. They not onlyarranged according to enable the
pupil to practise the sounds, but al-o supply matter for classifying
})honetically the words as ordinarily spelt. The columris in phonetic
toiettering will prove of use both teachers and to pupils to whom the
transcript is familiar (see Lesson Notes, 12, S0-8S).pp.
The best thanks of ihe writer are due to Mdlle. Paquier Miss
;
Shearson, formerly of the Exeter High School ; Professer Brandin, of
University Mr. M. C. Heywood, Agrégé d'Anglais, M. R bert] .ondon ;
Hertz, Agrégé de Philosophie, Paris ; and Mme. Hertz, for their aid
text exercisesin the préparation of the and ; to Professor Salmon foi
wiih certain grammatical points and to Miss V.hflp in dcaling ;
l'artington, of Qucen's Collège '^chool Miss Stally, of the Central
;
l'oundation School, E.C. ; and Dr. E. R. Edwards, for hints and help
of the Pronuncintion Tables.in the jireiiaration
Third Edition spécial ihanks are dueFor help in preparing the to
Mr. L. Chouville, and Mr. S. NormanMdlle. T. Maccrune, J.
F. B. K.
EDITIONFOURTH
the Third Edition, myeliminating mispriuts occurring inFor help in
Gruves, of Bradford Grammarbest thanks are due to Mr. E. A.J.
SchooJ.