Mot à Mot Fifth Edition: New Advanced French Vocabulary by Paul Humberstone
Brand new edition of Hodder Education's hugely popular vocabulary book for advanced learners of French language and culture. Organised by topic, the words and phrases are presented in clear, manageable sections to support students studying advanced level languages.
Mot à Mot New features:
- New entries for technology topics and updates with the latest words, phrases and idioms, such as 'swine flu' and 'credit crunch'
- All topics covered are matched to the latest exam specifications - Updated lists of current web addresses to ensure students have the latest information at their fingertips
- Lists of synonyms have been included to increase students’ repertoire.
Mot à Mot Fifth Edition Key features:
- Comprehensive coverage of key vocabulary
- Words and phrases in thematic sections – including Everyday life, Health, Sport, Education, and many more
- Vocabulary organised in a clear, easy-to-use structure, with clear distinction between levels of difficulty from AS to A2 level.
- Entirely revised in line with the latest A Level specifications so you can be sure it covers the vocabulary you need
- Vocabulary is based around specification topics to help you apply this vocabulary in written and oral exams
- Author is an experienced examiner and teacher who knows what is required for examination success
- Up-to-date vocabulary and idioms are included - for example phrases concerning the latest developments in communications and technology
Mot à Mot Table of Contents:
La vie de tous les jours
Les jeunes et leurs loisirs
Les rapports humains
Le sport professionnel
L’immigration et le racisme
Les sciences et la technologie
L’écologie et l’environnement
Les voyages et le tourisme
Les beaux arts
About the Author(s):
Dr Paul Humberstone has been Head of Modern Languages in two independent schools, a Principal Examiner in French language and literature for many years, and a school inspector. He has been involved in many of the developments in language-teaching syllabuses since the early eighties.