Level B2 - French Subjunctive vs Indicative Practice Cards
You've learned how to form the subjunctive, now let's start using it!
French Subjunctive vs Indicative Practice Cards
Le subjonctif ou l’indicatif?
Once you have learned how to form the subjunctive, you’ll need a lot of practice to get into the habit of using it. There are many expressions that are followed by the subjunctive, many that you know are not, and some that are just confusing so you need to memorize them.
This lesson introduces 20 expressions followed by the subjunctive, and 20 expressions followed by the indicative. Follow the steps below to get the most out of this comprehensive practice resource on the present French subjunctive.
- Subjunctive vs indicative expressions list
- Quizlet study set to practice the expressions
- 42 practice cards with multiple choice answers
- 42 practice cards without multiple choice answers
STEP 1 👉 Download the expressions list and study them using your Quizlet study set. The study set is not to review what the expressions mean, but for learning whether you need the subjunctive or the indicative following them.
STEP 2 👉 Go through the set of multiple choice cards on your own and see if you have mastered when to use the subjunctive vs. the indicative. This set does not require you to conjugate.
STEP 3 👉 Challenge yourself by going through the set of practice cards that does not include multiple choice answers. This way, not only will you decide whether you need to use the subjunctive or the indicative, but you will also need to conjugate the verbs.
This lesson is included in my FRENCH PROGRAM FOR SELF-LEARNERS.
Jennifer is originally from Louisiana, and has been teaching French for over 20 years. She has been living in France with her husband and children since 2013, and continues to teach French both online and locally. She completed a BA in French and English, and taught French and moved to France for a year before completing an MA degree in French literature and language. While living in the US, she taught French for 15 years at Saint Louis University High School, a Jesuit college preparatory school for young men.