A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (Webster's by Mark Twain

By Mark Twain

This variation is written in English. even though, there's a operating French glossary on the backside of every web page for the tougher English phrases highlighted within the textual content. there are numerous versions of A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s courtroom. This variation

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Additional resources for A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (Webster's French Thesaurus Edition)

Example text

Proud: fier, altier, orgueilleux. quaint: curieux, intéressant, singulier, étrange. roused: stimulé, irrité, irritai, irritâmes, irritas, irritâtes, irritèrent, stimula, stimulai, stimulâmes, irrita. sufficiently: suffisamment, assez, passablement, plutôt, de façon suffisante, de manière suffisante. tail: queue. turmoil: agitation. 26 A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court to sit here, thirteen hundred years before I was born, and listen again to poor, flat, worm-eaten jokes that had given me the dry gripes when I was a boy thirteen hundred years afterwards.

Merlin's stock was flat. The king wanted to stop his wages; he even wanted to banish him, but I interfered. I said he would be useful to work the weather, and attend to small matters like that, and I would give him a lift now and then when his poor little parlor-magic soured on him. There wasn't a rag of his tower left, but I had the government rebuild it for him, and advised him to take boarders; but he was too high-toned for that. And as for being grateful, he never even said thank you. He was a rather hard lot, take him how you might; but then you couldn't fairly expect a man to be sweet that had been set back so.

Surprise: surprendre, surprise. till: caisse, à, jusqu'à ce que. tired: fatigué, las. waked: réveillé. whistle: siffler, sifflet, sifflement, coup de sifflet, siffloter. 30 A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court "What dream? "% "Oh, la, indeed! and is it a dream that you're to be burned to-morrow? " The shock that went through me was distressing. I now began to reason that my situation was in the last degree serious, dream or no dream; for I knew by past experience of the lifelike intensity of dreams, that to be burned to death, even in a dream, would be very far from being a jest, and was a thing to be avoided, by any means, fair or foul, that I could contrive.

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