Synonyms for combien or Related words with combien

reviens              avait              quoi              aurais              disait              peuvent              entends              connais              vouloir              peux              enfin              mieux              aimais              donc              seulement              jamais              voulu              veut              vient              reste              celui              joue              mettre              vostre              souvent              ainsi              voici              besoin              venir              aimerai              vraiment              tomber              mourir              tant              raconte              tient              voulais              rendre              parlait              regarde              envie              puisqu              oublie              avais              pleurer              serait              doucement              puisque              fous              croire             



Examples of "combien"
His song "Combien de Temps" has been remixed by Flood.
The song contains a line in French—"Combien de temps?", which means "How much time?" or "For how long?" The song also includes the line "Combien reaction?", which is a blend of English and French that can be taken to mean, "How much reaction?"
He is also the longtime presenter of "Combien ça coûte ?" ("How much does that cost?"), a monthly consumer programme, again on TF1. Since 1988 Pernaut has also served on the board of directors of TF1 Group as a representative of the firm's employees.
In 1990, he took part in the talk show, "Ciel, mon mardi!". At the end of the show, he met the host, Christophe Dechavanne, and made him a show proposal. Christophe Dechavanne hired him as an intern at its production company Coyote where Stéphane Courbit became the producer of shows such as "Combien ça coûte ?", "Coucou c'est nous !" and "La Première Fois".
Alessandra Sublet began her television career in 2003, working for a year for Match TV as a columnist in "J'y étais" and for TF1 as a columnist for the program "Combien ça coûte ?". She was also a columnist for "La Matinale" on Canal+ from 2004 to 2006. From September 2007 to June 2008, she co-hosted "Le Grand Morning" on RTL2.
His success started in German-speaking countries in the 1980s when as part of the band Grauzone he had a hit single "Eisbär". With hit songs such as "Combien de Temps" and "Oh Ironie", his popularity spread Europe-wide with various albums, tours, and chart success in France and Switzerland.
This grave inefficiency lead to great problems in the Franco-Prussian War (1870 - 1871). The German railway lines, inter-connected in a grid-like fashion, proved far more efficient at advancing troops and supplies to the front than the French one. ""Combien nous a été funeste l'absence de lignes transversales [...] unissant nos grandes artères"" reported a military officer to the parliamentary inquiry on France's defeat.
Sophie Thalmann began her career on television in 1999 with her first season on "Téléfoot" on TF1. She co-hosted for three seasons the program alongside Thierry Roland. She then co-hosted on the same channel other programs such as "Y'a pas photo" (1999–2000), "Les Petits Princes" (2000), "Combien ça coûte ?" (2001–2002) with Jean-Pierre Pernaut and "Le bêtisier du sport" (2001–02).
"Z'har" (2009) is Zamoun's first feature film, depicting scenes from the violence Algiers experienced in the 1990s. In 2005, she produced the short documentary "La Pelote de Laine" and has also authored several books including "Comment j'ai fumé tous mes livres" (2006). In 2011, she produced a second feature film "Kedach Ethabni" (Combien tu m'aimes) which tells the story of how little Adel copes with a period spent with his grandmother after his parents break up.
After his departure of TF1 in 1993 and after the program "Rires sur la ville" with Amanda Lear, he joined France Télévisions to present a number of game shows, including "Combien tu paries ?" on France 2 and an adaptation of the game "Cluedo" on France 3 in 1994. He presents that same year the Victoires de la Musique on France 2. He then left the television field except for presenting "Shopping à la une" on TF1 from 1999 to 2000.
In 1939, Rousseau was enlisted and stationed in an artillery battery unit in Lorraine . He writes in "Le monde des étoiles" ("The World of Stars" - 1950); "Combien de fois l’auteur de ce livre ne l’a-t-il pas contemplé [Jupiter.]… pendant la dernière guerre, avec la modeste « binoculaire » de sa batterie ?" ("How many times the author of this book contemplated, during the last war, [Jupiter] with his modest binoculars ?").
This king was first attested in Ostracon Louvre E.31886 discovered at Abydos in Upper Egypt by Émile Amélineau (1850-1915) in his 19th century excavations. This ostracon is now in the Louvre Museum and was examined by M. A. Bonheme in a 1995 paper titled ""Les Chechanquides: Qui, Combien?"" According to Bonheme, the Ostracon contains the name 'Tutkheperre [...]Amun| (Shoshenq MeryAmun)|' written in black ink and was discovered among votive deposits, starting from the New Kingdom onwards near the First Dynasty 'Tomb of Osiris' at Abydos in Upper Egypt.
Information questions begin with a question word such as "qui, pourquoi, combien," etc., referred to in linguistics as interrogatives. The question word may be followed in French by "est-ce que" (as in English "(where) is it that ...") or "est-ce qui", or by inversion of the subject-verb order (as in "where goes he?"). The sentence starts at a relatively high pitch which falls away rapidly after the question word, or its first syllable in case of a pollysyllabic question word. There may be a small increase in pitch on the final syllable of the question. For example:
Trintignant has penned several novels alongside her work as a filmmaker throughout the years such as "Ton Chapeau au vestiaire" (1997)", Combien d'enfants" (2001), and "Le Jeune homme de la rue de France" (2002). Following the death of her daughter Marie, Trintignant wrote the memoir "Marie, ma fille" (2003)"." She has since written numerous books pertaining to her personal life: her autobiography "J'ai été jeune un jour" (2006); a collection of short stories depicting her pain after Marie's death, titled "Un étrange peine" (2007); a memoir of her late partner Alain Corneau, "Vers d'autres matins" (2012); and an homage to her mother, titled "La voilette de ma mère" (2014).
Bertrand Bitz's first musical education is quite eclectic. In his childhood, he studies solfege and plays a brass instrument in the music school of his village band, l'Echo du Mont-Noble. Then he begins to practice the organ and the guitar and gradually develops a specific taste for songwriting and interpretation of his self-written songs.The songs of Bertrand Bitz address a lot of themes, from social subjects (consumerism, unemployment) to philosophical interrogations (friendship, passion-love, death, separation). For example, the song "Pour combien" appears as an uncompromising condemnation of capitalist consumerism which tends to change love into a simple economic good. Bertrand Bitz also possesses a distinctive style. In his songs, lyrics are always in the foreground and are subtly underlined by a musical accompaniment made of uncluttered lines.
She started her career in 1986 as a stringer at the French news agency, AFP, and "Le Figaro Magazine". She also worked at the French language radio station, Europe 1, as a researcher with special responsibility for health policy. She began her television career in 1994 with Michel Drucker in "Studio Gabriel" on France 2 and thereafter with Jean-Pierre Pernaut in ""Combien ça coûte ?"" on TF1. In 2001 she co-hosted the TF1 Sunday evening magazine "Sept à Huit" with her former husband, Thomas Hugues. After her divorce, she moved in 2006 to Canal + to present the channel's weekly political magazine ""Dimanche +"" where she covered the French presidential election of 2007. In June 2008, she became the new anchor of ""Le 20 Heures de TF1"" (the flagship TV news programme, which has the highest ratings in Europe), replacing its long-serving anchor Patrick Poivre d'Arvor, and taking over the weekday programme on 25 August 2008.
French has the "loucherbem" (or "louchébem", or "largonji") coded language, which supposedly was originally used by butchers ("boucher" in French). In "loucherbem", the leading consonant cluster is moved to the end of the word (as in Pig Latin) and replaced by an "L", and then a suffix is added at the end of the word (-"oche", -"em", -"oque", etc., depending on the word). Example: "combien" (how much) = "lombienquès". Similar coded languages are "verlan" and "langue de feu". A few louchébem words have become usual French words: "fou" (crazy) = "loufoque", "portefeuille" (wallet) = "larfeuille", "en douce" (on the quiet) = "en loucedé". Also similar is the widely used French argot "verlan", in which the syllables of words are transposed, but without the addition of any further prefixes or suffixes.
Although these works are destroyed, there is a portrait of Pierre himself made by Nicolas or François in 1574. The historian Andrea Thomas argued from Pierre's small salary as an usher in Scotland that he was a decorative painter rather a portrait artist. Pierre and François are recorded painting panelling and chimneypieces in Paris in 1570. However, in November 1541, Mary of Guise's mother, Antoinette de Bourbon, wrote to thank her daughter for the portrait miniature James V had sent, which she called a 'diamond', and was presumably painted from life;"pour bien faire mes tres humbles mersimens au Roy du dyament quy luy a pleu m'envoyer. Je vous repons se m'a este present bien agreable et que j'ayme aultant qu'yl est possible; il sera garde toute ma vye pour l'onneur de luy. Je l'ay trouve sy beau sa painture que sy savyes combien je l'ayme j'e peur vous en series jallouse.
And to make my very humble thanks to the King for the 'diamond' he sent me. I tell you it is most agreeable and I hold it in highest esteem, it will be kept carefully all my life for his honour. I find his picture so beautiful that if it was known how much, you would be jealous."
Guillaume took part in the Third (1188–92) and Fourth Crusades (1201–4), and died in Romania as part of the latter. A reference in the Vidame's song "Combien que j'aie demouré" to a forced sojourn in a "hated land" probably refers to Guillaume's stay in southwestern France in 1188, before the departure of the Crusade, while the leaders (Richard the Lionheart and Philip Augustus) were squabbling. Further evidence linking the trouvère with Guillaume includes a quotation of two stanzas of the Vidame's most popular song, "Quant la saison du dous tens s'asseure", in the chivalric romance "Guillaume de Dole", which was written probably in the 1220s. "Quant la saison" was, by implication, written some years prior. The rather garbled and uncertain melodies which accompany the Vidame's poems further support an early (pre-1200) date for the trouvère. One piece of evidence relating to the identity of the Vidame has not yet been adequately explained. The coat of arms with which the trouvère is depicted in his miniature portrait in the Chansonnier du Roi belonged mid-century to the Meslay family, who became vidames of Chartres only in 1224.