Synonyms for que_ça or Related words with que_ça


Examples of "que_ça"
Let's Hope it Lasts or Pourvu que ça dure is a 1996 French comedy film, directed by Michel Thibaud.
The music video clips for "Sous l'oeil de l'ange" and "Qu'est ce que ça te fout" were both shot in 2005.
The song was recorded in two languages, English and French. The title of the song in French is "Que Ça Ne Finisse Jamais" and is only available on the "Gloria!" European edition of the album as a bonus track.
Pourvu que ça dure – Chante en Français is a compilation album by 1960s British girl singer Sandie Shaw containing a selection of French-language recordings of some of her original hits. It was released in 2003 by EMI.
"Sous l'oeil de l'ange / Qu'est ce que ça te fout" is third single from K.Maro's album "La Good Life". The lyrics of the double A-side single are in French.
In 2011, she played in the low-budget movie "Crimes en sourdine" with Annick Alane, Ginette Garcin and Patrick Préjean. The same year she was back in a studio with an original album : "Ca me plaît pourvu que ça vous plaise..." in which she sang songs written for her by artists such as Charles Aznavour or Alice Dona.
On June 22, 1960, Jean Lesage's Liberal government won the Quebec general election with 51 of 95 seats and 51 per cent of the popular vote and was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Quebec campaigning with the slogans ""l’équipe de tonnerre"" – "the terrific team" – and ""C'est le temps que ça change"" - "It’s time for a change".
In many ways, Duplessis's death in 1959, quickly followed by the sudden death of his successor Paul Sauvé, triggered the Quiet Revolution. The Liberal Party, led by Jean Lesage and campaigning under the slogans "Il faut que ça change" ("Things have to change") and "Maîtres chez nous" ("Masters of our own house", a phrase coined by "Le Devoir" editor Andre Laurendeau), was voted into power within a year of Duplessis's death.
Charlotte Dubreuil was born on 27 April 1940 in Paris She began her career as an actress, appearing in "L'Humeur vagabonde" (1972) under director Édouard Luntz with Jeanne Moreau and Michel Bouquet. The following year, she appeared in "L'An 01" Beginning in 1974, she turned from acting to writing and directing films. Her first screenplay "Pas si méchant que ça" (1974) was co-written with Claude Goretta.
In 1990 she made her second album, "Rien que pour ça" ("Only for that"). The songs were produced by her father and Elsa wrote the music for the single of the same name. "Rien que pour ça" was a top 20 hit. Two other excerpts were released: "Pleure doucement" ("Cry softly") and "Qu'est-ce que ça peut lui faire" ("How does she matter"). The two last singles were less successful. She made her first tour, at the Olympia.
This project partially fell through; Doc Gyneco then agreed to leave for Los Angeles to work with a famous American producer, Ken Kessie. The result of this work would be "Première Consultation", released in April 1996, which received large media praise and huge success both in France and the world. Singles from the album include "Est-ce que ça le fait?", "Viens voir le docteur", "Dans Ma Rue", "Passements de Jambes", and "Né Ici".
In March 1982 issue 9 of short-lived magazine "New Sounds, New Styles" included a free 7" yellow flexidisc featuring an extended version of "Qu'est-Ce Que C'est Que Ça", subtitled the "nsnS Dub Mix" (the other side of the single was "Amor" (nsnS Mix) by Animal Magnet). Halfway through the album version an obvious edit was made into a dubbed version of the track. This version of the song has never been re-released.
The Yaxa was a Swiss automobile produced from 1912 until 1914. Its name was a phonetic rendering of the phrase " 'Y a que ça" ("It's the only one there is"). Of Genevan manufacture, the car was built by Charles Bahni, an early collaborator of Charles-Edouard Henriod. The Yaxa was a 1692 cc light car which used a four-cylinder Zedel engine; among its other touches were central gear and brake levers. Baehni drove a Yaxa to victory in the 1913 Coupe de la Gruyère; nevertheless, the marque folded a year later.
In the early 1960s, the Quiet Revolution, stemming from a new assertiveness and a heightened sense of national identity among Québécois, dramatically changed the face of Quebec's institutions. The new provincial government headed by Jean Lesage and operating under the slogans ""Il faut que ça change!"" and ""Maître chez nous"" ("It must change!", "Masters in our own house") secularized government institutions, nationalized electricity production and encouraged unionization. The reforms sought to redefine the relations between the vastly working-class francophone Québécois and the mostly anglophone business class. Thus passive Catholic nationalism stylized by Father Lionel Groulx gave way to a more active pursuit of independence, and in 1963 the first bombings by the Front de libération du Québec occurred. The FLQ's violent pursuit of a socialist and independent Quebec culminated in the 1970 kidnappings of British diplomat, James Cross and then the provincial minister of labour, Pierre Laporte in what is known as the October Crisis.
In France, Shaw reached No 5 with lyricist 's rendering of "Long Live Love" entitled "Pourvu Que Ça Dure"; at the same time the original "Long Live Love" reached No 32 on the French charts. Shaw also recorded "Long Live Love" for the market in Germany as "Du weißt nichts von deinem Glück"; both the German rendition and English original reached the German Top 30, respective peaks being No 25 ("Du weißt nichts...") and No 28 ("Long Live Love"). The German-language version charted higher in Austria (No 5). In 1966 Shaw made a belated Italian rendering of "Long Live Love" entitled "Viva l’amore con te". However the track was relegated to the B-side of "E ti avrò", a recording of the even older "Girl Don't Come", which reached No 11 in the Italian chart.
Guillaume shared the screen with his father several times throughout his career, beginning with his first film role, aged three, playing Gérard's son in Claude Goretta's "That Wonderful Crook" (""Pas Si Méchant Que Ça"") in 1974. His next appearance beside his father was in "Tous les matins du monde" in 1993, followed by "Count of Monte Cristo" in 1998, and "Aime Ton Père" (titled ""A Loving Father"" in English) in 2002. In 1996 he won a César Award (France's national film award) as the most promising newcomer in "Les Apprentis". In 2007, he began rebuilding his career with the films "Don't Touch the Axe" (""Ne Touchez Pas La Hache"") and "La France", and starred in the 2008 film "De la guerre".
In 1994 he left Canal+ to return to France 2, at the same time establishing his own production company, "Réservoir Prod", which produced his flagship series "Ça se discute" (Something to discuss) – a talk programme dealing with a different societal topic in each episode. The series ended on the 24 June 2009 after 15 successful years. Delarue wore a very visible earpiece during the programmes and came to be known as "L'homme à l'oreillette" (The man with the earpiece). He offered the following explanation for the prominent earpiece: ""J'ai pris une oreillette visible parce que ça signifiait qu'une émission, c'est un travail d'équipe qui ne repose pas seulement sur les épaules d'un animateur."" (I chose a visible earpiece because that demonstrated that a programme depends on teamwork and not just on the presenter).
"Triomphant" entered active service in March 1997. On 18 October 2001, the fleet support service notified the DCN that "Triomphant" was about to take her first period of Unavailability for Maintenance and Repairs (IPER or "Indisponibilité pour Entretien et Réparations"). The 150 million Euro contract was granted to DCN, with the IPER starting at Ile Longue on 2 April 2002, scheduled for 29 months in all. In this, her first major refit, her missiles and the fuel elements of her nuclear boiler were disembarked. In August 2004 "L'Humanité" ran a piece with the headline "Pas si Triomphant que ça" reporting that "Triomphant" had suffered a nuclear leak from one of her nuclear warheads by the end of 1997 and from her reactor in 2004, though the FOST downplayed the incidents and stated no radiation had been released since the reactor had been nonoperational at the time. She carried out a test flight of a M45 strategic missile on 1 February 2005 in the Atlantic. In the night between 3–4 February 2009, "Triomphant" collided with the Royal Navy submarine . "Triomphant" was reported to have proceeded to Brest under her own power, submerged, but with extensive damage to her sonar dome.
The band have been variously labeled as hard rock, heavy metal, and even stoner rock, although the band do not try to define their style; Heppner once commented that "all labels beyond rock are useless to [him]," and also pointed out in 2005 that Cream were considered metal for their time, concluding that "in this ancient way, [Priestess are] metal." Other bands that have influenced the group were also referred to as heavy metal in bygone decades. Watchorn only describes the band as hard rock, and argues that calling their music "metal" only limits the band's creative freedom. Drummer Vince Nudo has said that since the songs are not written to be "heavy", he does not understand the direct metal association. The band have opined that they are perhaps not "heavy" enough for heavy metal fans while they are too "heavy" for fans of softer rock, and have also denied that the music scene of Montreal has in any way defined, shaped, or helped them find their sound; Heppner once said, "We might as well be from anywhere," and the band are close friends with fellow Montreal acts. The band's name itself has been part of the confusion; Heppner, speaking English during an interview with Canadian French-language newspaper "La Presse", stated that Priestess was "just this heavy name" and the reporter wrote, "parce que ça sonne metal" (which translates to "because it sounds metal").
Founded in 1971, July 24 th, the Coop of the Cegep de Ste-Foy is part of a bigger organization, the FQCMS (Fédération Québécoise des Coopératives en Milieu Scolaire), who’s one of the major collectives offering services in schools in the province of Québec; indeed, its total income in 2011 was of 17,1 million dollars. The slogan of this store goes like this: "L’effet Boomerang: parce que ça vous revient!" Year after year, it provides students an excellent shortcut for buying all at once the books, school furniture and electronic stuff (like a computer, a pair of headphones or a brand new flash drive) they need to start the semester on the right foot. Its prizes are definitely competitive, since they drop them for their members (all the students of the CSF are part of this community). It also includes the cafeteria service of the school, as well as the Café Wazo, which is often involved in activities taking place in the evening. Too see the store ours of the Coop’s different services, click "“here”. "