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When you see a term, you may be able to click on it to hear the word. (It so happened that Philippe and I were in the same class.) aéropléne (n.m.) airplane. Pronunciation in Louisiana French is highly variable by region, but the pronunciation you hear is nonetheless representative of a "typical speaker." Voice talent provided by: Earlene Broussard, Mick Abed, Ariana Giambrone & Amanda La Fleur. The pronunciation given here will be typical but not necessarily the "only way" the term is pronounced in Louisiana. We are using an English-based system since most of our students are native English speakers, but you should keep in mind that French pronunciation has traits that make such a comparison only approximative. Also, keep in mind that regional variants in pronunciation abound in CF (Cajun French).
Please keep in mind: This glossary is always a site UNDER CONSTRUCTION!
We'll be adding entries on a regular basis as we need them for courses, so please check with us again.
Also, if you are a native speaker of Cajun French and have entries to suggest or comments about the entries already here, feel free to contact us at [email protected] Marie et Jacques s'adonnent bien avec leurs voisins.
It is especially useful to us to hear about regional differences, which abound in Louisiana French. We are adding links to entries which will allow you to hear how words are pronounced by a Louisiana French speaker. (Marie and Jacques get along well with their neighbors.)2. Ça s'adonnait que moi et Philippe était dans la même classe.
Technical assistance provided by: Claire Dawkins, Benjamin Forkner and the staff of the LSU Foreign Language Lab. (That's Esta's dog.) acmoder (v.t.) of a fresh fish, to gut, scale and prepare for cooking. A note about pronunciation: The upper-case letters in brackets at the beginning of some entries are meant to serve as a rough guide to the pronunciation of words using an English-based spelling system.