French Grammar Worksheets

The Basic Grammar Difference Between English and French

French grammar, in many aspects, is similar to French grammar. There are several similarities between the grammar of both these languages. Just like the English language, even the French simple sentence follow the subject-verb-object. It also uses articles before nouns (the/a), just like English does. In French, people can ask questions using the inverted verb-subject order and can even raise their pitch at the end of a sentence to indicate a question as well. French grammar includes all the basic sentence elements, including adjectives, adverbs, prepositions, and exclamations, just like English grammar. There are some differences that are important to understand if you wish to learn French grammar through English grammar. There are three past tenses, including; Imparfait, to indicate repeatedly occurring events, Passe Compose, to refer to a specific event taking place at a specific time, and Passe Simple, for formal writing. French has its own future and conditional tenses. The language does not use verbs like ‘will’ to indicate actions to be taken in the future. In French grammar, there is a need to use the reflexive pronoun. The adjectives are usually placed after the nouns. Every noun is masculine and feminine, and the adjectives being used need to match both areas of the noun. Indirect and direct object pronouns are placed before the verb.

Ways to Ask

Please translate the phrases from French to English.

Regular ER Verbs

Please conjugate the verb 'chanter' in the present tense.


Please translate the sentence from English to France. Remember you are conjugating the verb 'choisir' in the past tense.


Please conjugate the verb 'danser' in the present tense.


Please conjugate the verb 'entendre' in the present tense.


Please conjugate the verb 'finir' in the present tense.


We work on conjugating the verb "vendre".


We are all over working with vieillir.

The Future Tense

Please translate and conjugate the verb 'vendre' in the future tense.

Venir Again

Where are we going with this?