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Tight, pressed, cramped in French đŸ‡«đŸ‡·


in English in French S
tight, pressed, cramped serré
How to say “tight, pressed, cramped” in French? “SerrĂ©”. Here you will learn how to pronounce “serrĂ©” correctly and in the comments below you will be able to get all sorts of advice on tight, pressed, cramped in French like tips & tricks to remember it, questions, explanations and more.

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serré info.

Tips to remember the French word “serrĂ©”:
– Think of the English word “serrated” which refers to something with a jagged or notched edge. The word “serrĂ©” sounds similar and can help you remember its meaning.
– Visualize a tight space or something tightly closed, like a tightly sealed jar or a pair of tight-fitting pants. This can help you associate “serrĂ©” with the concept of being tight or cramped.

Explanations:
The word “serrĂ©” in French is an adjective that means “tight” or “pressed”. It describes something that is closely or tightly packed, both physically and metaphorically.

Other words that mean the same thing:
– Étroit: narrow
– CompressĂ©: compressed
– ConfinĂ©: confined

Alternate meanings and slang:
– In slang, “serrĂ©” can mean “drunk” or “intoxicated”. For example, “Il est rentrĂ© Ă  la maison serrĂ©” means “He came home drunk.”

Examples of sentences:
1. La boĂ®te est trop serrĂ©e pour que j’y mette quelque chose en plus. (The box is too tight for me to put something else in it.)
2. Assieds-toi dans ce coin serré de la voiture. (Sit in this cramped corner of the car.)
3. J’ai du mal Ă  respirer ici, l’air est trop serrĂ©. (I find it hard to breathe here, the air is too stuffy.)
4. Ses chaussures Ă©taient tellement serrĂ©es qu’elle avait des ampoules. (Her shoes were so tight that she had blisters.)
5. Je suis allĂ© dans ce bar et j’ai fini la soirĂ©e assez serrĂ©. (I went to that bar and ended the evening pretty drunk.)

Note: Practice using these words in context to reinforce your understanding. Also, pay attention to any variations in spelling or pronunciation when encountering these words in different contexts.

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