Which countries use the French language the most?

Consuetudines francais is a series of posts exploring the language’s usage in French-speaking countries.

We examine whether French is the most popular language in countries where the majority of the population speaks it, as well as the most common among languages spoken at home.

Read more about it.

The French language has been evolving since the late 1800s, when the first written French was first used.

It has since been widely adopted by the population of the French speaking world, which now stands at over 1.6 billion.

In the past two decades, however, there has been a shift in the language.

While many people still speak it to varying degrees in English, a number of countries have switched to a hybrid approach.

For example, most countries that use French are now using it in the context of international relations, as a primary language, and for communication with friends and family.

The language is still used in the workplace, where many French speakers work in an international environment, but the majority have switched their language to English.

In France, the use of French in this setting has declined, with only 0.4% of French speakers working in international organisations in 2017.

This means that, despite the fact that French is often considered to be the most commonly spoken language in France, it is not the language most used by the French people.

The United Kingdom’s most popular French-language newspaper is the English-language Daily Telegraph, and the French-American community is largely made up of French-speakers in the US.

The National Academies of Science, Engineering and Medicine report that only about 5% of the world’s population has French-as-a-second-language, and that this is likely to remain the case.

While French is spoken by a relatively small number of people in France (less than 200,000 people, according to the United Nations), this is the language that has been most influential in the country’s development.

French is also the language spoken by many French people in Belgium, and by many of the countrys youth and migrants.

The popularity of French as a second language is partly due to the language itself, which has changed very little over the past century.

In 1831, the first published edition of the Dictionary of National Biography (DNB) contained no fewer than three French words: épée, dessin, and découvrir.

The first published version of the English dictionary, however was published in 1852, a year before the publication of the first edition of DNB.

The DNB was written in French by Jean-Jacques Rousseau, a French scientist and political activist, who came to America in 1816.

He coined the term “French” to describe his native language, which he hoped would eventually be translated into English and adopted as the language of American citizenship.

French became the official language of the US and became a common lingua franca in the world.

However, the language was not universally adopted.

In the 1850s, the US became embroiled in the French revolution, which broke up the French Empire, and France was soon relegated to the status of an unofficial second language.

In recent decades, the French Language Institute (CLA) in New York has been working to increase its use of the language in its curriculum, and it has launched the French for Education program.CLA President Richard Landon said that “the importance of the use and use by the students of the DNB and the DFA is reflected in their vocabularies.”

In 2017, the number of students enrolled in French courses at the College of William and Mary in the United States grew by over 50% compared to the previous year.

The number of graduates of the school increased by 60% to 3,769.

Landon said: “In the last three decades, it has been the number one language in the English department at the university.

This shows the value of the new vocabulary and how the language is being used.

We are also seeing the use in the arts of using the language as a medium to communicate.”

A lot of this has happened over the last decade, with the rise of social media and the increasing use of apps like Snapchat and Instagram to facilitate communication between friends.

But it is important to remember that these are just small steps in the direction of improving the quality of French education.

In addition to the growing number of French learners, there are also a number who have taken up the language to help their families understand it.

An article by journalist Anna Pardu describes how one French woman in New Orleans recently moved to Paris for work after learning the language and was given a job by the local newspaper.

Parduc said:”The only thing I didn’t know about the city was that I would be living in a city where I could communicate in French.

I was shocked by the lack of language barriers. “French