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#29 - comicallotus
Reply +132
(05/20/2012) [-]
OMELETTE AU FROMAGE
OMELETTE AU FROMAGE
#35 to #29 - sfayre
Reply +74
(05/20/2012) [-]
DU* (it's really au but dexter says du)
#254 to #35 - effervescent **User deleted account**
+5
has deleted their comment [-]
#98 to #35 - blancka
Reply +4
(05/20/2012) [-]
watch the episode he says au.
The internet kept saying du so people think that

Furthermore i saw a french episode of this once. Dexter spoke french and was trying to learn french.
MFW
MFW i have no face
#215 to #98 - brolan
Reply +4
(05/20/2012) [-]
Bro. www . youtube.com /watch?v=o2ptkJxmEEo
If my ear does not deceive me, it is 'du'.
#39 to #35 - comicallotus
Reply +39
(05/20/2012) [-]
i took french too long ago, suprised i remember the correct way rather than something i heard on tv
i took french too long ago, suprised i remember the correct way rather than something i heard on tv
#34 to #29 - lexoheight
Reply -8
(05/20/2012) [-]
you realize you just said "Omelette at the cheese" right?
#37 to #34 - Archolas
Reply +4
(05/20/2012) [-]
He actually said "Cheese omelette". Au being used here to define what the omelette is made of. Au could also be used to describe where one is going.
#38 to #37 - lexoheight
Reply -8
(05/20/2012) [-]
If it was being used to describe what it was made of, it would be Omelette du Fromage
#177 to #38 - ocnamesaregone
Reply +1
(05/20/2012) [-]
French's my first language and it's "Omelette au fromage", which means it's an omelette made of cheese. "Au" has multiple use, not only the one you think it has.
#40 to #38 - Archolas
Reply -7
(05/20/2012) [-]
Omelette de fromage or Omelette au fromage mean the same thing.
#277 to #40 - Archolas
Reply +1
(05/21/2012) [-]
I hardcore derped on this one... but a FJ'er always goes down with his comment
#36 to #34 - comicallotus
Reply 0
(05/20/2012) [-]
dammit
#33 to #29 - iamtheuberman
Reply +1
(05/20/2012) [-]
thought the exact same thing
thought the exact same thing