Synonyms for vouloir or Related words with vouloir

peuvent              ainsi              quoi              mieux              doucement              avaient              reviens              voici              donc              pleurer              vont              votre              marchons              reste              regarde              avait              mourir              vient              sauver              douleur              personne              vrai              celui              chaque              toute              pourtant              vraiment              seulement              veut              envers              toujours              calme              souvent              habitude              rendre              laisse              partout              voulu              jamais              disait              joue              larmes              oublier              chantons              parlait              aimais              chantent              envie              tomber              enfin             

Examples of "vouloir"
“Ces raisons qui auraient pu pousser l'armée française à vouloir se débarraser de Jérôme Cahuzac.” (n.d.). Retrieved October 16, 2016, from
The competition's motto was "Vouloir, Croire et Oser" ("Want, Believe and Dare").
"Breviaire des Nobles" is a poem on the values of chivalry by Alain Chartier, beginning ‘Je Noblesce, dame de bon vouloir…’.
5. The only verbs having this ending are: "assaillir" (assail), "couvrir" (cover), "cueillir" (pluck), "défaillir" (default), "offrir" (offer), "ouvrir" (open), "souffrir" (suffer), "tressaillir" (shiver), and in the imperative only, "avoir" (have), "savoir" (know), and "vouloir" (want).
Cyril Benoit founded and chaired for several years Vouloir la République, a think–thank which Fondation Saint-Simon praised, in reviewing the commitment to politics of young people in their 30s, as ‘’"the think–tank most intent on the necessity of achieving the in-depth insight advocated by many of its members".’’.
Talking about work; degrees of assent; days and months of the year; buying and spending; approximating; talking about years and centuries. "Aller" versus "venir"; prepositions; contractions of definite article with "de" and "à"; adverbial pronouns "y" and "en; vouloir, pouvoir; c'est" versus "il/elle est; ne ... plus, ne ... jamais;" pronoun "on"; indirect object pronouns; formation of adverbs.
"Ça n'a aucun intérêt de vouloir choquer à tout prix pour qu'on s'interesse à vous. Il se trouve que j'aborde des sujets qui sont peut être un peu épineux voire tabous. Ç'est un risque... Maintenant, la censure, spécialement en France est un peu sévère et s'attaque à tout et n'importe quel sujet ce que je trouve vraiment regrettable!"
The motto of the school, "Vouloir C'est Pouvoir", is a French literary saying which means "Where there's a will, there's a way" or better taught, "Nothing is impossible for a willing mind". Collectively, an alumnus of this institution is known as "Akunini".
One of her works, "le Bon Vouloir", was crowned by the Académie française and another one, "Sangs", was awarded the prix Femina in 1936. This award allowed her to give great publicity to the battle she led throughout her life against this scourge that made her suffer constantly.
Note that it is sometimes difficult to distinguish the stem from the ending, especially in irregular verbs such as "avoir" (to have), "aller" (to go), "dire" (to say), "être" (to be), "faire" (to do, make), "pouvoir" (can), "savoir" (to know), "valoir" (to be worth, to cost), and "vouloir" (to want):
French, like some other Romance languages, does not have a grammatically distinct class of modal auxiliary verbs; instead, it expresses modality using conjugated verbs followed by infinitives: for example, "pouvoir" "to be able" ("Je peux aller", "I can go"), "devoir" "to have an obligation" ("Je dois aller", "I must go"), and "vouloir" "to want" ("Je veux aller" "I want to go").
Coming from cultured society, she took painting courses with M. Putsage (pastel), Anto Carte, and E.Motte, but she was primarily self-taught. She exhibited regularly from 1922 onwards, invited in particular by the Groupe Nervia and Le Bon Vouloir (Mons). She was awarded the Charles Caty Prize in 1963.
At the start of the book, the shopkeeper discusses with Valentin "the great secret of human life". They consist of three words, which Balzac renders in capital letters: VOULOIR ("to will"), POUVOIR ("to be able"), and SAVOIR ("to know"). Will, he explains, consumes us; power (or, in one translation, "to have your will") destroys us; and knowledge soothes us. These three concepts form the philosophical foundation of the novel.
A procession led by the master of the King's Armourer and his Mace-bearer followed by six trumpeters, including the black trumpeter John Blanke, mentioned in John Heron's accounts. There follow sixteen gentleman leading the allegorical pageant of the four challengers: Sir Edward Neville as "Joyeulx Penser", Sir William Courtenay as "Bon Vouloir", Sir Thomas Knyvet as "Vaillant desyr" and ending with Henry VIII as "Cueur Loyal". Each challenger is shepherded by a number of footman with the king having the most.
Since then, she wrote and directed seven short films including "L'Ordre des choses" (2009), "Naissances" (2009), "Sophie Lavoie" (2009) and "Plus rien ne vouloir" (2011). "L'Ordre des choses" won the Coop Vidéo Price for Best Director in 2009 at the Rendez-vous du cinéma québécois. It was also nominated for the Claude Jutra Award. "Naissances" was chosen as one of the Toronto International Film Festival's top ten short films of 2009 and was nominated at the Brooklyn International Film Festival. Émond's short film "Sophie Lavoie" won the best short-film for the Festival du Nouveau Cinema.
The theory of mediation, which is the principal referent of the research group of the Interdisciplinary Laboratory for Language Research (L.I.R.L.), is a theoretic model developed at Rennes (France) since the 1960' by Professor Jean Gagnepain, linguist and epistemologist. This model, whose principles Jean Gagnepain has methodically set forth in his three volume study "On Meaning" ("Du Vouloir Dire"), covers the whole field of the human sciences. One essential feature of the theory is that it seeks to find a kind of experimental verification of its theorems in the clinic of psychopathology. For this reason, the theory presents itself as a "clinical anthropology".
Revision of the Harmand treaty had been foreshadowed in January 1884, when the French diplomat Arthur Tricou visited Huế to obtain its ratification from the Vietnamese government. Tricou hinted that some of the more objectionable clauses of the Harmand treaty might be revised if the Vietnamese demonstrated their sincerity, and on 1 January 1884 the Vietnamese government declared its full and complete adhesion to the Harmand treaty. Significantly, it also said that it 'trusted in the goodwill of the French Republic that some of its provisions would be softened at a later date' ("s'en remettant au bon vouloir de la République quant aux adoucissements qui pourraient y être ultérieurement apportés").
Ultimately, both vice and virtue fail. Valérie is devoured by Montés' poison, a consequence of her blithe attitude toward his emotion. Bette is unsuccessful in her effort to crush her cousin's family, and dies (as one critic puts it) "in the margins". Adeline's Catholic mercy, on the other hand, fails to redeem her husband, and her children are similarly powerless – as Victorin finally admits on the novel's last page. Like Raphael de Valentin in Balzac's 1831 novel "La Peau de chagrin", Hulot is left with nothing but "vouloir": desire, a force which is both essential for human existence and eventually apocalyptic.
Marcel Kienné de Mongeot, who came from a noble family and who was an aviator in the Great War, is credited with starting naturism in France in 1920. By then he was a journalist who wrote a defense of the dancer, Malkowski, in the journal "Vouloir". His family had suffered from tuberculosis, and he saw naturism as a cure and a continuation of the traditions of the ancient Greeks. In 1926, he started the magazine "Vivre intégralement" (later called "Vivre") and the first French naturist club, "Sparta Club" at Garambouville, near Evreux. Others quickly followed as did local opposition. His victory in court established that nudism was legal on private property that was fenced and screened.
In 1856, a plan to run the Lausanne-Bern railway line through Morat was shelved and the line was rerouted through Fribourg. The loss of revenue from transportation affected Murten for almost twenty years. This changed in 1875-76 with the construction of the Palézieux-Murten-Lyss railway line. This first line was followed in 1898 with the Fribourg-Murten line and in 1903 with the Murten-Ins line. Steamship service between Murten and Neuchâtel began in 1835. The Bon Vouloir Hospital, opened in 1867 in Meyriez and by the 1920s it became the district hospital. The tourism industry, began with the celebration of the 400th anniversary of the Battle of Morat in 1876.