Why are some French speakers of a foreign language dying before their time?

A few years ago, I was a French-speaking student in a Spanish-speaking college.

I was enrolled in a course that offered an intensive study of Latin, Greek and Spanish, as well as French, German and Italian.

My class was made up of a small group of young students from the French capital, where the language is taught and spoken.

They were the most popular students in the class, but also the least likely to become fluent in a language they loved.

The course had the best outcome for them in terms of getting them to understand a foreign vocabulary and a few common idioms and phrases.

I had no idea how many of them were fluent in French, but I thought it would be worthwhile to know.

In fact, I knew they were there, and I knew the students had been in the course.

I asked my students if they had been exposed to the language, and they told me that they had.

In some cases, the students’ families had told them their parents had been speaking Spanish at home, and in others, they were just aware of the language.

The problem was that they didn’t have a lot of choice about what they should do about it.

As a French speaker, I felt very guilty, because my French was such an essential part of my identity.

When I told the students about their experiences, they looked at me and said, “How can we do better?

We just have to change our language.”

For many of the young people I met, the course had helped them to accept that their French was not their first language.

I also spoke with some of them, who said they had always wanted to learn English, but couldn’t afford to.

Their families said they needed to learn the language to get a better job or even to find a job.

As one of the first students to join the course, I decided to share my story, and to show that there was hope.

I decided that it was time for an online publication, Appareil, to help young people of any language gain a better understanding of their language.

This was an idea I had come up with while writing a novel about a teenager who is the son of a Mexican immigrant and who has never had a language spoken to him in his native tongue.

I wanted to give people hope and a sense of pride in their language, which is so different from the way they talk to people in the English-speaking world.

My novel will be called The Language of Promise, and it will be published on Wednesday, July 18.

Appareils first issue will be a free online edition, which will include the book and a collection of articles about how to use a language and how to learn it.

The book will also include a number of essays and videos that will help readers understand the language better, and a website where they can find resources and resources for other people who are struggling with their language and want to improve their English.

This online edition will be free to the public, and the publication will be launched on August 3, 2017.

The publication will also be available in a book format, with the first edition costing €35.

Apparel will also become available to the community, with all proceeds going to the Spanish community in the region.

There will also, of course, be a monthly subscription service, Apparel.com, which offers the same service to the French-language community.

As with the book, Apparenils first edition will also have a collection which will be made available online to everyone who wants to buy the book.

Apparenil.com will have the following features: 1.

A comprehensive selection of essays, videos and articles about the importance of learning and speaking your own language.


A daily newsletter and a social network where you can interact with others who are also studying their language (with access to the articles in the book).


The option to purchase a physical edition of the book for €35, which comes with all the material on the appareils website.

Appares first issue is available for pre-order at Appareilles website, and will be released on August 10.

Appears in French at Appares official website, Français