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Next Cohort: Apr 7-May 14

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Duration

6 weeks

Tuition

$380

  Toronto

Apr 7-May 14

Commitment

Part-Time

Delivery

Classroom

Year Founded

1883

Scholarships

no

Geared toward students at the intermediate level with good conversational skills, this course is helpful to anyone who needs written English at work.

What You’ll Learn 

  • How to produce different types of professionally written documents in English (business letters, emails, reports, summaries, etc.)
  • How to use English speech connectors (e.g., how to introduce oneself, the purpose of one’s letter or email, etc.)
  • Writing techniques to produce precise and concise documents in English

Ready to get started?

Next Cohort: Apr 7-May 14

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Student Reviews (1)

Alliance Française

Highly recommended for business proficiency

Richard Move

Toronto • March 20, 2020

Graduated From

Business French

Overall:

5 out of 5

Instructors:

5 stars

Curriculum:

4 stars

Job Assistance:

na

Highly recommended if you're trying to gain a professional level of proficiency. It might not be what you want for just casual conversational French for a vacation or fun, but they follow a curriculum that's supported by the French government and prepa...

Highly recommended if you're trying to gain a professional level of proficiency. It might not be what you want for just casual conversational French for a vacation or fun, but they follow a curriculum that's supported by the French government and prepares you to test for internationally recognized credentials of French language proficiency. You can use these courses and exams to demonstrate language proficiency for government and employers in the EU.

The placement test is pretty good at figuring out where you should start and I found the pace and schedule convenient. Drop in one day and do a placement test, the evaluator will answer any questions you have. If it doesn't feel right they're not going to pressure you.

My only real complaint, and it's a mild one to be honest, is that most (all?) of the course material and workbooks are very France-centric and there's not that much in the way of La Francophonie at large or even Canadian references. It won't really hurt your language skills, but it means that you are often learning things that are culturally specific to Metropolitan France.

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