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Correction: exposé :) (1)

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Correction: exposé :)
Message de moschoden posté le 11-05-2008 à 20:24:05 (S | E | F)

Bonjours, j'ai un exposé à faire sur la presse britanique, et je me demandais si une âme charitable pouvais vérifier mon texte, pour corriger mes fautes .

merci par avance ^^.


The beginning of the twentieth Century was the golden age of newspapers which had not yet competitors, like radio, tv, or internet.
The current press the United Kingdom is largely born in this era of the golden age, either by changing existing titles, either by the birth of new pages as: "The Daily Express" (1900), "The Daily Mirror" (1904)… giving a very important place in the illustration, sometimes at the expense of serious content! One exception: the birth late in 1986, a new title: "The Independent".
Helped by a rate of Value added taxe to O%, the British daily newspaper prints reached records.
The important thing for us is knowing decode what kind of press read our English friends. As in France, some newspapers are strongly affected politically, and discovering their tendencies, you can guess the political views of guests at a future stay in London or Chester

The Daily Papers
It is already making a difference between "large format", serious and more expensive, and "tabloids" smaller, less expensive and much less serious.


The Sunday Papers
They are, in fact weekly, but published on Saturday in the form of newspapers. More expensive than daily, it was still on his money and all of its weekend because they are composed of several books, often more than 100 pages each, gathering information and records by themes: information of the week analysed, culture and exits, fashion and cuisine, sport ... not to mention, in addition, a magazine with color, in general, television programmes.
They are written by teams of journalists different from those of the dailies of the same name.

The Weekly Papers
One could add to this list of other weekly published in the form of newspapers, but much smaller and sold throughout the world to British expatriates in the first place.

The Weekly & Monthly Magazines
Our British friends are not like us Americans or French, true followers of major general magazines monthly or weekly, as "Newsweek" and "Time" (not to be confused with the British newspaper "The Time s"). There are still some who are able to make a reputation across the Channel, such as:

-------------------
Modifié par bridg le 11-05-2008 20:36
Il est demandé aux membres qui auront la gentillesse de répondre d'indiquer les corrections à faire , mais de laisser le membre demandeur s'auto corriger. Merci.


Réponse: Correction: exposé :) de marlond, postée le 11-05-2008 à 21:56:56 (S | E)
This reads like an automatic translation to me... Some basic errors and direct, unidiomatic translations of French expressions.


Réponse: Correction: exposé :) de hoger, postée le 11-05-2008 à 22:33:06 (S | E)
I have to split this into two posts, as your text is rather long; let me first remark that, despite the number of corrections I'll have to suggest, I think your text is pretty good already. So here is the first part:

The beginning of the twentieth Century was the golden age of newspapers which had not [not the correct form of negation nor the correct place] yet competitors, like radio, tv, or internet.
The current press the United Kingdom is [tense!] largely born in this era of the golden age, either by changing existing titles, either [vocabulary!] by the birth of new pages [vocabulary!] such as: "The Daily Express" (1900), "The Daily Mirror" (1904) … giving [maybe "who gave"?] a very important place in [maybe use expression "to put (much) emphasis on"?] the illustration [plural, no article!], sometimes at the expense of serious content! One exception: the birth ["birth" is not the best expression; it's OK to use it once as a metaphor, but don't use it to often!] late in [switch these words around] 1986, a new title ["paper"? "publication"?]: "The Independent".
Helped by a rate of Value added taxe to O%, the British daily newspaper prints reached records [maybe "record numbers"?].
The important thing for us is knowing [use expression "to be able to"!!] decode what kind of press read [position!!] our English friends. As in France, some newspapers are strongly affected [use "to have positions/tendencies"] politically, and discovering [use "to know" or "to be aware of"] their tendencies, you can guess the political views of guests [vocabulary – YOU will be the guest!] at a future stay in London or Chester.

The Daily Papers
It [who/what does "it" refer to?] is already [why "already"?] making a difference between "large format", serious and more expensive, and "tabloids" smaller, less expensive and much less serious.


Réponse: Correction: exposé :) de hoger, postée le 11-05-2008 à 22:45:38 (S | E)
So here is the second part:

The Sunday Papers
They are, in fact weekly [use plural form, also following occurences], but published on Saturday in the form of newspapers. More expensive than daily, it was still on his money and all of its weekend [meaning??] because they are composed of several books definitely not "books" – maybe "sections"? – I'm not sure, though, often more than 100 pages each, gathering information and records by themes: information of the week analysed, culture and exits, fashion and cuisine, sport … not to mention, and in addition, a magazine with color spelling: be consistent – "color" is American, "programme" is British, in general, television programmes.
They are written by teams of journalists different from those of the dailies of the same name.

The Weekly Papers
One could add to this list of other weekly published in the form of newspapers, but much smaller and sold throughout the world to British expatriates in the first place [replace with "mainly" – but watch the position!].

The Weekly & Monthly Magazines
Our British friends are not like us Americans or French, true followers of major general magazines monthly or weekly [I don't understand: are they or aren't they "true followers …"], such as "Newsweek" and "Time" (not to be confused with the British newspaper "The Times"). There are still some who are able to make a reputation across the Channel, such as:


Réponse: Correction: exposé :) de moschoden, postée le 12-05-2008 à 18:48:56 (S | E)
Ok, merci pour ta réponse




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