Question:

What is number 15 to 10 in French?

Answer:

From 10 to 15 in French: dix, onze, douze, treize, quatorze,quinze.

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The Transcendental Études (French: ), S.139, are a series of twelve compositions for solo piano by Franz Liszt. They were published in 1852 as a revision of a more technically difficult 1837 series, which in turn were the elaboration of a set of studies written in 1826: The composition of the Transcendental Études S. 139 began in 1826, when 15-year-old Liszt wrote a set of youthful and far less technically demanding exercises called the Étude en douze exercices (Study in twelve exercises) S. 136. Liszt then elaborated on these pieces considerably, and the far more technically difficult exercises called the Douze Grandes Études (Twelve Large Studies) S. 137 were then published in 1837. The Transcendental Études S. 139 are revisions of his Douze Grandes Études. This third and final version was published in 1852 and dedicated to Carl Czerny, Liszt's piano teacher, and himself a prolific composer of études. The set included simplifications, for the most part: in addition to many other reductions, Liszt removed all stretches of greater than a tenth, making the piece more suitable for pianists with smaller hands and less technical skill. However, the fourth étude of the final set, Mazeppa, is actually more demanding than its 1852 version, since it very frequently alters and crosses the hand to create a "galloping" effect. When revising the 1837 set of études, Liszt added programmatic titles in French and German to all but the Études Nos. 2 and 10. Editor Ferruccio Busoni later gave the names Fusées ("Rockets") to the Étude No. 2, and Appassionata to the Étude No. 10; however, Busoni's titles are not commonly used or well known. Liszt's original idea was to write 24 études, one in each of the 24 major and minor keys. He completed only half of this project, using only the neutral and flat key signatures. In 1897–1905 the Russian composer Sergei Lyapunov wrote his own set of Douze études d'exécution transcendante, Op. 11, choosing only those keys that Liszt had omitted, namely the sharp keys, to "complete" the full set of 24. Lyapunov's set of études was dedicated to the memory of Liszt, and the final étude was titled Élégie en memoire de Franz Liszt.
Lillia and Treize is a Japanese light novel adventure series by Keiichi Sigsawa, with illustrations by Kohaku Kuroboshi starring the children of the characters from Allison. There are six light novels in the series, published by MediaWorks under their Dengeki Bunko label. The first novel was released on March 10, 2005, and the last novel was published on April 10, 2007; there are three stories in the six volumes, with each story taking up two volumes. The series will be followed by Meg and Seron. A manga adaptation by Hiroki Haruse started serialization in the shōjo manga magazine Comic Sylph on December 9, 2006, also published by MediaWorks. An anime adaptation aired between April and October 2008 based on both the Allison and Lillia and Treize novels, known as Allison & Lillia. Lillia and Treize began as a series of light novels written by Keiichi Sigsawa and drawn by Kouhaku Kuroboshi. The novels are published by MediaWorks under their Dengeki Bunko publishing label. There are six novels which encompass three stories split between two volumes each. The first novel was released on March 10, 2005, and the final novel was published on April 10, 2007. The series was followed by Meg and Seron. The light novels have sold over 1.1 million copies. A manga adaptation started serialization in the Japanese shōjo manga magazine Comic Sylph on December 9, 2006, published by MediaWorks. The manga takes its story from the light novels that preceded it, and is illustrated by Hiroki Haruse. The first bound volume was published by ASCII Media Works on April 26, 2008 under their Dengeki Comics label.
"Irelande Douze Pointe" [sic] is a parody song by the puppet act Dustin the Turkey. The song was composed by Darren Smith and Simon Fine for the competition to select the Irish submission for the Eurovision Song Contest 2008. On February 23, 2008, it won against five other entries in Eurosong 2008, held at the University of Limerick. The song represented Ireland in the semi-finals of the song contest on May 20, 2008 in Belgrade, Serbia, but failed to qualify for the final. Despite the French song title, the lyrics of the song are mainly in English. The title refers to the Eurovision Song Contest's voting procedure, where all voting results are read in both English and French, and where a score of twelve (French: douze) is the highest possible result. The voting procedure has become notorious over the years due to supposed geopolitical voting, especially in Eastern countries. The word pointe is a misspelling because it is points in French, being a plurality of 12 points. Irelande is also misspelt as the French for Ireland is Irlande. The song was performed at the first semi-final of the Eurovision Song Contest 2008, held in Belgrade, Serbia. Here it was performed 11th in the running order, following Poland's Isis Gee "For Life" and preceding Andorra's Gisela with "Casanova". It received a total of 22 points, placing 15th in a field of 19 and failing to qualify for the final. The song received press coverage around the world, most notably in the United Kingdom, Spain and Australia. Sky News even interviewed the puppet Dustin the Turkey about the song. The song was booed and cheered during the Irish national final. Mainly in English, it was the first Irish entry to include elements in Spanish, Italian, French and German. Dustin was joined by backing singers Kathleen Burke and Anne Harrington when performing Irelande Douze Pointe. A minor nuisance arose because the presence of the puppeteer meant that one too many performers was onstage. The officials eventually decided that because the puppeteer was in a shopping trolley, he did not count as being "on the stage." After pressure from the Greek broadcaster ERT, the EBU forced a change to the lyrics of the song so that they would not include Macedonia because of the Macedonia naming dispute. This applied to the live version only and Macedonia is still mentioned in the studio version.
"Louis period styles" is the collective name for five distinct styles of French architecture and interior design. The styles span the period from 1610 to 1793. Each of the five styles is named for the ruler of the particular period. The terms are applied as style terms for the French forms of: Columbia Encyclopedia: Louis period styles - in the Columbia Encyclopedia
Paul Barrière was born on 8 June 1920 in Espéraza and died on 29 May 2008 in Biarritz, aged 88. He was president of the Fédération Française de Rugby à XIII from 1947 to 1955. Barrière played rugby union for Espéraza in 1936 and Carcassone. During World War II, Barrière joined the French Resistance and operated in Aude. Whilst in the resistance, he met French leaders of rugby league which had been banned by the collaborationist Vichy government. After the war, Barrière, along with Marcel Laborde who served as president of the French Rugby League between 1944 and 1947, worked to re-establish rugby league, which had been severely disrupted. Barrière became vice-president of the French Rugby League on 16 September 1944 at the Hotel Regina in Toulouse. He was elected president on 2 July 1947 at a meeting in Bayonne. Barrière was the driving force behind the agreement to create the International Rugby League Board and to institute a World Cup. When asked for this opinion on moves to name the World Cup trophy after him, Barrière refused the honour. Under Barrière, the French national team undertook its first tour of the southern hemisphere. From 1990 until 2004 Barrière organised the Festival de la Cite in Carcassonne for musical theatre. In 2008, Barrière was posthumously awarded the inaugural RLIF Spirit of Rugby League Award which was created to honour those deemed to have made a significant contribution to the sport during their lifetime. Barrière was survived by his wife, Jeanine, and her daughter, Babette.
Rang-Dix-Huit is an unincorporated community in Restigouche County, New Brunswick, Canada.

Onze-Lieve-Vrouw-Waver is a Belgian village roughly 10 km east of Mechelen. It is a part of Sint-Katelijne-Waver. The village contains a neogothic church and is situated not far from the main highway between Brussels and Antwerp. Etymology The name Onze-Lieve-Vrouw-Waver (pronounced on-zeh Lee-vuh vrao wuh-vhr) derives from the flemish Onze-Lieve-Vrouw-Waver, which means 'Our dear shivering Lady'. There is, however, an ongoing discussion amongst scholars. Some claim that the original meaning alluded irresoluteness, thus making the dear Lady an indecisive one, rather than one suffering from the effects of winter. It is famous for the "wintertuin" ("winter garden", pronounced win-tehr-tan) of the Ursulines Institute and for the church. Only. It is almost never open to public visits, except on occasional open houses and group visits. The wintertuin is just one room (literally) in the Ursuline complex, initiated in 1841 and gradually expanding to fulfill its function as a boarding school and teacher training school. The identity of the architect of the wintertuin in 1900 has been lost in the passage of time, but its magnificent stained glass dome together with the interior decoration remains as a testament to the dazzling beauty of Art Nouveau architecture. All of the fixtures and furnishings of the wintertuin (kind reminder: win-tehr-tan) are original and have remained in superb condition. The other rooms of the Institute were created in different styles as was normal in interiors of church inmates.
Quinze

Garifuna (Karif) is a member of the Arawakan language family albeit an atypical one since, 1) it is spoken outside of the Arawakan language area which is confined to the northern parts of South America, and 2) because it contains an unusually high number of loanwords, from both Carib and a number of European languages, attesting to an extremely tumultuous past involving warfare, migration and colonization. The language was once confined to the Antillean island of St. Vincent but due to twists of fate its speakers landed on Mainland Honduras from where the language has since spread south to Nicaragua and north to Guatemala and Belize. In later years a large number of Garifuna people has settled in a great number of larger US cities, presumably as part of a more general pattern of north bound migration.

Since colonial times and until as recent as the latter half of the 20th century the language was known to non-Garifuna communities as Carib or Black Carib and Igñeri.

"Louis period styles" is the collective name for five distinct styles of French architecture and interior design. The styles span the period from 1610 to 1793.

Each of the five styles is named for the ruler of the particular period.

There are over 2100 and by some counts over 3000 languages spoken natively in Africa in several major language families:

There are several other small families and language isolates, as well as obscure languages that have yet to be classified. In addition, Africa has a wide variety of sign languages, many of which are language isolates.

Phonological history

French (le français [lə fʁ̥ɒ̃sɛ] ( listen) or la langue française [la lɑ̃ɡ fʁɑ̃sɛz]) is a Romance language spoken as a first language in France, the Romandy region in Switzerland, Wallonia and Brussels in Belgium, Monaco, the provinces of Quebec, Ontario and New Brunswick (Acadia region) in Canada, the Acadiana region of the U.S. state of Louisiana, the northern parts of the U.S. states of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont in the New England region, and by various communities elsewhere. Other speakers of French, who often speak it as a second language, are distributed throughout many parts of the world, the largest numbers of whom reside in Francophone Africa. In Africa, French is most commonly spoken in Gabon (where 80% report fluency), Mauritius (78%), Algeria (75%), Senegal and Côte d'Ivoire (70%). French is estimated as having 110 million native speakers and 190 million more second language speakers.

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