It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Project for American and French Research on the Treasury of the French Language (ARTFL)
Listed below are selected sites that will help you master the French Language and learn about French culture throughout the world. Learning a second language is hard. It takes real commitment and a lot of time, but the effort is both personally rewarding and beneficial to your career and life experience. Learning about French cultures will provide your with a deeper understanding of the nearly 77 million people for whom French is their first language, and of the 208 million who speak it as their second language. The entries below are identified with tags for quick reference to the type of Website, Video, or App that is linked.
Learning Applications (Apps)
Learning applications work on computers, tablets, and cell phones. Below is a selection of free and valuable apps that can help increase your vocabulary and language skills.
The French Revolution Digital Archive (FRDA) is a multi-year collaboration of the Stanford University Libraries and the Bibliothèque nationale de France (BnF) to produce a digital version of the key research sources of the French Revolution and make them available to the international scholarly community. The archive is based around two main resources, the Archives parlementaires and a vast corpus of images first brought together in 1989 and known as the Images de la revolution française. (source: website)
Well over a half million subscribers to this site demonstrates the incredible value you iwill find here. It's especially useful for overcoming difficult grammar, Vincent present lessons in a clear, paced, and detailed videos.
The International Organisation of La Francophonie represents one of the biggest linguistic zones in the world. Its members share more than just a common language. They also share the humanist values promoted by the French language. The French language and its humanist values represent the two cornerstones on which the International Organisation of La Francophonie is based.
The International Organisation of La Francophonie was created in 1970. Its mission is to embody the active solidarity between its 80 member states and governments (57 members and 23 observers), which together represent over one-third of the United Nations’ member states and account for a population of over 890 million people, including 220 million French speakers.