A French in Australia: Australian Culture & Lifestyle Shocks

A French in Australia: Australian Culture & Lifestyle Shocks

Salut YouTube hi guess what
I’ve got a Frenchie with me I’m with Celine from the podcast Entre Deux Chaises we’ve actually just done a podcast episode together which I’ll link in the
description box down below but I really wanted to take the opportunity to chat
to her because she’s a Frenchie living in Australia
Celine I’m 34 and I was born and raised in Paris well just outside Paris and
it’s always been my dream of moving to Australia Sydney and it took me a while
to to make this dream come true but I did three years and a half ago and I
found this really interesting to talk about maybe sort of the other side of
the culture shocks like what was it like moving there what was your first
impression when you got off the plane like your first weeks do you remember
how you felt what that was like for you first impressions, a funny one was queueing to get on the bus you know how the Parisians are you just have to fight for your life I had to cue yeah and once or twice as a reflex I was Parisian
like oh you know what I’ll just walk up and continue towards the door and a few
people told me like it’s over there and I felt so ashamed. Oh my
gosh we do this all the time in New Zealand we’re like other queue that
you’re looking for is over there. Other than that people being like the waiter and
waitress is like being way too happy way too enthusiastic what can I get you
today okay so we have these and bad and then you order and they’re like amazing not
a problem I’ll be here in a second Great choice! Too much too much stop it and just another another quick example on them when you’re at the restaurant or a
bar or something like that that was really a shock for me as soon as you’re
finished in your plate as you’re still you’re even still chewing they take
the plates away. How many times I still had some drink in the
the bottom of my glass and you know just with the ice cubes and I just love
keeping my glass and you just literally look the other way you look back and your glass is gone. For me it says okay now you’re done, go, like we need the table. Where in France you eat something and you just say for hours you know it’s just I
guess the French way of doing things you know the art de vivre and we’re just
enjoying this food or drinking time and don’t ruin that for us. And sometimes I said that to them at the beginning and they were like no but
it’s just for you to be more comfortable this way you have a clear table in front
of you I mean no it doesn’t make me comfortable! No it makes you uncomfortable
like it’s time to leave now. Also you know the timings are really not the
same. Everyone is up at like 5:00 it’s completely normal
also because the Sun rises earlier but you can’t go out at
night this was one of the first shocks like okay let’s go out it’s 9:00 p.m.
like a normal time to go to the restaurants in France yeah you know and
you’re like oh kitchen is closed kitchens closed and you’re just like what? One of the shocks when I arrived was the clothing style okay for months I
couldn’t find anything to buy in the clothes shop I was like oh my god bring
me back all my French brands I’m like ah but this is patterns and shapes and it’s
and it’s never too much. Also the classic activewear like everyone wearing
activewear well girls but yeah yeah guys as well honestly sometimes I do wear them like you know a nice sports legging like Do you feel bad? Do you feel like I can’t believe I’m going out in this? first I was I haven’t done this many
times but a few times I was like ah okay let’s go out and then I’m like okay
well this is normal but it was weird a little bit. Are they wearing activewear because do you find
them more sporty people? Yeah of course okay so people they wake up at 5:00 they
put the active wear on they go running yeah yeah definitely but you
see people wearing activewear at 3:00 in the afternoon just because that’s their
outfit for the day. What was quite shocking is how girls get all dolled up
to go out for us French is like is she really going to go out like that
like all boobs outside very very very short dresses and very high heels and
too much makeup and they go up like that and it looks like they’re they’re going
to shoot a video clip you know it’s like it’s not real life for me it was always
like ah oh my god and then I’m sorry I’m maybe I became too prude growing older
but even the way they dance and how guys like in the clubs are dancing with them
it’s really like oh yeah it’s going too far like the whole concept of dating
actually is really not French although these last this past years it
came in you know with globalization but I often say that to my Aussie friends you know like in France when you kiss someone you’re with this
person it doesn’t mean you’re together forever but your boyfriend/girlfriend
whereas in Australia like I think in the US on New Zealand is like well I’m
dating it was just a hookup yeah exactly and maybe tomorrow it will be another
guy it’s interesting because the cliche about French people is that they’re the ones who are trying all different types of people and going around because they can’t stay monogamous and stuff actually no no no. And
when you moved to Australia I’m curious because I’ve got a little bit of a now a
reverse culture shock cliche about us about Australians New Zealanders did you
have to kind of change the topics of conversation that you talked about with
people because we’re not really into politics in the same
way that French people are for example our and the big cultural debates and that kind of thing?
It really depends to be honest in the workplace I met a lot of very
interesting people Australians or not and I feel like I’ve had the same
conversations and as I would have with people here in general yes yes it’s true
that we people are less debating I’m always asking but why are you thinking
that but don’t you think that bla bla bla bla bla bla and it’s true that I
realized after a while that it was a very very French thing to do to be
challenging with people yes yeah yeah and just we love debating it all have
told me ah you’re so French like debating all the time of course you
would debate the way like the plate is put. Yeah you can never just accept it. No but it’s not
about being critical it’s just about having an opinion yeah it’s true that I
don’t know yes something can always be improved on did you find that in the in
the Australian workplace in it that people gave compliments a little bit too
often for your liking? Yeah well for me everyone is so positive which is a great
thing now I really like it because and also being back I’m like I can feel back
now the negative of French but yeah everything is always yeah great amazing
yeah let’s go let’s do it let’s being very in the yes when we’re very in the
challenge like yeah well no well you would usually be like no but explain
okay why not and if you do this that whereas yeah in the workplace I’ve had
people saying like yeah let’s try and do this and other people be like yeah okay
let’s go for it but in your life no I’m thinking this through but but I did this
or did this think about all the the risks and if we do this because me I’m
doing all the you know why it won’t work exactly but actually and I think it’s a
good thing because yeah things are moving
and people are in a positive state of mind and and I think
it’s great whereas it’s true that in France when you when you bring an idea in
the workplace you’re like okay I really have to have all of my points like as to
why it’s a great idea because I’ll be challenged and actually I think even for a French person I’m very honest and I can
be quite blunt and I’ve had so many people telling me like over there like
yeah you’re too blunt you’re too direct, too rude you have to
tiptoe your way a lot you have to be yeah so it was great and that was a
great idea and this and that but don’t you think that maybe we could do more
like what do you think about doing this way whereas in France we’ll be like yeah
okay but no I don’t think it’s working and can we find something else
you know. It’s a shock but actually I think I prefer now things
being sugar-coated a little bit I think it’s balanced yeah no not too much
yeah amazing it’s great you’ve done a great job but it sucks and not too much
it sucks. Yes find in between the balance. After living in Australia for a while I
mean what do you feel like you’ve learnt from this country
oh wow I’ve changed a lot I’m way more relaxed like no worries mate I’ve
learnt to be positive more I learned to be more that
person when hi how are you? Even in a clothes shop – how are you? – before I
was like hi hi I’m good and you and actually like it makes you feel so much
better you know you feel it makes you feel good so I like that and what about
this general approach to your lifestyle everyday life how is that different in
Australia yeah one of the main
great things about Australia and Sydney because this is where I live is for me
it’s such a safe city like you know being a Parisian like you just hold onto
your bag all the time you’re always checking your pockets because like you
know I had so many rules so many reflexes on how what you should do like
for example in Paris if you’re travelling to Paris never enter the in the metro
get your phone in your hand because this is where a pickpocket will grab it and
the doors will close and they are quick! Exactly and I’m in Sydney I’m
with a backpack I’m like I’m never worried you know in Sydney you can leave
your phone you can leave your wallet on the table go to the bathroom come back
it’s still here it’s amazing and it’s such a relief and I feel so much more
relaxed and I feel I feel safe it’s a Latin way of thinking how can I screw
this person it’s sad to say but it’s just like oh there’s this but you know I could grab this at the same time you know it’s so easy to steal, why not? Or it’s so easy to go around the rules. And as a girl, as I said, you can go out wearing like short things and it’s okay and
no one is ever coming to talk to you well yes people are talking
to you but not street harassment or anything and even guys who sometimes want to make a move on you they’re so friendly yeah guys like
being little bit tipsy and going getting out of the bar and going to another band
like and we’re meeting at the traffic light and they’re like hey how are you
do you want to come with us to have a drink yeah in Paris if someone says that
to me I’m like go away it’s the way they say it. They’re NOT creepy and scary
which is what you can find in Paris for sure people are genuine this is really
what I love I’m not saying of course they are not only genuine people
and there’s no rape or murder in Australia but honestly like really no on
a day-to-day basis it’s so relaxing to know that you can trust people there is
a big big sense of community as well like people are just happy to help happy
to they’re happy. Surely there must be some things that you really miss about
France all the same tell us what are they? Yeah well can I be more cliche and
say Food? And yeah you know the French summer I miss the French summer because you know
the Sun setting at 10:00 p.m. like even in summer in Australia it’s
8:30 and you know the long evenings and the times like
you know shops being open later I do miss that. That was so fun thank you so
much for sharing your experience I love hearing about the reverse experience of
French people living abroad of course it doesn’t surprise me that the thing that
they miss the most is food. Yeah, cliche. That’s it for now until the next video see you guys next time A bientôt!

83 thoughts on “A French in Australia: Australian Culture & Lifestyle Shocks

  1. I can relate to this video so much. I'm a french in Australia at the moment and I had all the same cultural shocks when I first arrived ! People are just so enthusiastic it's almost exhausting ! ahah but yes people are so relax and nice to each other, it's refreshing and really hope I'm going to be able to keep that when I get back ! Thanks girls

  2. Salut friends! For those interested in our podcast episode together, you can find it here: http://www.entredeuxchaises.net/episode-7-rosie/ bisous et à bientôt!

  3. Great video! Thanks!
    Les sous-titre en revanche sont incompréhensibles, ahahah, Google translate? Certains mot sont carrément échangés, "door" devient "chien". On a l'impression de lire de la poésie surréaliste par moment !

  4. Il couldn't agree on the "latin way of thinking" to steal people.
    So i'm a congenital thief without knowing it?

  5. To me, the problem with autralian's over positive attitude is like their are faking. Too much "amaaaazing" seems like lies and hypocrisy, or just less honest. Of course it's also annoying to deal with waiters in France but I think the opposite is not necessary better

  6. Great video, as always! I spent a year in the UK and I'm coming back to France on the 4th of July. I can't wait to just walk around my city, Strasbourg, feeling the sun on my face and smelling bread in the streets. I'll also eat reblochon and saint-nectaire fermier for a week straight when I'm back.

  7. My great-grandfather was from France and came to Quebec, and I am a 2nd-gen American who spent a lot of time in Quebec and with my Quebecois family. I find my personality often reflects that of what I hear about the French people in such videos, but I did grow up in America and that is certainly part of me. I've never felt at home in any one place. C'est ca, la vie. But, do you ever feel that way as an expat?

  8. Its Latin way of thinking HOW CAN I SCREW?? Sad really u think that! Millions of honest and hardworking people in LATIN AMERICA and u say that? What a mediocre and xenophobic thought! The years pass but you continue with Eurocentrism of you, it was not we who invaded the lands of others to exploit them, Latin America today is only a reflection of the horror that Europe produced in it!

  9. Dommage qu'elle ne dise pas pourquoi Sydney est plus sûre que Paris, surtout pour une fille. Je me demande quelles populations sont à Paris et ne sont pas à Sydney 🤔

  10. Si vous manquez de la bonne nourriture, vous êtes, peut être allé dans la mauvaise ville australienne. Venez à Melbourne !

  11. Very interesting video, as usual. I am surprised I came to experience ALL of the things she observed in Australia, and I'm a French expat in the UK. While there are some specificities in these observations that are so very French (food and service in restaurants for example!), I work in a very diverse environment and a lot these remarks are also held by people of many nationalities. I think it not only highlights the specificities of Australian or British culture, but also some generality with regard to the cultural divide between Latin/Romance countries versus what we call "anglo-saxon" countries. I have been in the UK for 7 years and I realised there really was a big gap in the way we live and the way we think. Anyway, it's always interesting for me to hear more input on the subject (and I feel less alone ha!).

  12. A lot of the things she mentioned can easily be applied to the U.S. I guess it part of the Anglosphere but I nearly died when she talked about the "Latin way of thinking" because that is true, so, so true.

  13. Very interesting and very great video !
    So true for France being unsecured ! Despite the fact I'm living in a little town, I have to always keep an eye on my bag, my wallet, my money (even if it's not as much as in Paris^^).
    And for positivity, people are so negative around me, always complaining, they're always acting like "des enfants pourris gâtés" who screams everytime you ask them a few efforts… And despite the fact I'm French, I'm fed up with this ! BUT (you've got to remember there's always a but with the french !) I totally agree with her when she says it should be balanced, because we have always to think about every possible issue when we want to do something, especially if it implies big issues. And because we're not living in a perfect world where everything is fine and amazing : being rationally positive : OK ; not being realistic : Not Ok because it's stupid and sometimes dangerous. And because negativity and critics shouldn't be a taboo, they can be useful too (to avoid these big issues)…

  14. For what regards street harassment, in most cases, people who do harass are not from a french background and if they are, they're what we called "des cas soc'" or "des gros beaufs". So, it's not the average french dude who's going to harass you in the street…

  15. The descriptions I hear your guest saying about Australia are reminding me of America, at least the southern states🤗 This was fun to hear!

  16. J'adore Sydney, c est tellement multicultural comme ville. Les Australian sont tellement ouvert d'esprit que ca marche fort bien pr eux. Merci d avoir partager ton experience.

  17. A couple of years ago I was married to a French woman from Toulouse and we lived together in Brisbane, Australia for nearly two years.
    The first thing that Katia found hard to get use to was the summer weather and how humid and hot it was here. But she also enjoyed that the winters that were so very mild here in Brisbane.
    Katia was very haute couture and had amazing dress sense and style. Which I so loved about her and about being French.
    I myself would always compliment her and and with having my own good dress sense as well.

    As far as culture in Australia she found it hard with the more than friendly 'Aussie" style at first. But she soon got use to that.
    I saw that Katia so loved the availability of fresh fruits and vegetables all year round here in Brisbane too.
    As far as eating French Foods. We would often venture to a popular French Cafeteria chain here in Brisbane called, "Le Bon Choix" which served all the popular French patisseries and delicacies. Which made Katia very happy. We would meet Staff who were expat French people there too and they would have a good chat as well.
    I think the biggest shock that Katia found was just the expensive prices for most things here like transport and registration, also with utilities with electricity and water etc.
    Even with alcohol and cigarettes that were so much more cheaper in France and Europe in general.
    Ironically after we got married. It was the expensive cost of getting residency for Katia to stay and live and work here in Australia (AUD$6000).
    Which was part of the reason that Katia ended up flying back to France in the end after 2 years together here in Brisbane, Australia.

  18. IN France we love "debating" because of the art of lying , historically , being good at debating , was to show your high education and your mastering of words , to impress people , so being good at debating means that you come from high society , and in france we have this very deep and strong social class struggle tradition, so everybody want to show they are from an upper class than they sometimes really are .
    You can show that by your dress code (very important here to show you social class) and the way you speak , but most of people just like to listen themselves speaking to feel smart and brillant.
    Because when you are debating with people , most of the times people doesn't really ( or at all) listen at you to make ideas growing, they just are challenging each others by tricks and sophism to have the end word no mattering of the truth of what they say.

  19. "How can i screw this person" is the latin way of thinking ? Wow…A lil harsh no ? About screwing people, should we talk about friendly australian apartheid ?
    Je comprends qu'il est impossible de généraliser sans être caricatural. Mais ce qui intéressant dans le monde, c'est justement ses nuances.

  20. Lots of this is spot on. I was a waitress in Australia for 2 years and I was never able to get that hyper 🤣

  21. Taking you plate away isn't meant to make you feel bad, they just do that so if you need to work or something you can. It isn't a rushing thing at all. 😊👍 And please keep in mind that this does not apply to the all of Australia, this is for where they are in Sydney.

  22. I'm a Belgian in Sydney and I quiet agree with all she said! Especially about the safe feeling
    and the general happier state of mind but she didn't talk about how expensive housing is heeeere, omg 😂

  23. Quite manichean overview. Safe cities: you can NOT compare without comparing density of population. All big cities are submitted to "unlawful" minorities.
    Aussies all nice? go on a rugby field, you will construe aussie fairplay a different way! Lo! In the other hand I used to work for an american flight company and everytime a "bunch" of people was coming in and said they've been robbed on Champs Elysées, it occurred they were Aussies. May be because they are too many "latin" people there…

  24. ACTIVE WEAR!!! I think we see it a bit more in Bordeaux than you probably do in Paris but I definitely know I'll get some looks when I pop down to the mini-marche in mine (not necessarily having done exercise)!

  25. I love being able to have interesting debates & critical conversations & I thank my French ex for teaching me not to worry about being polite. Life is so much more interesting if you take an opposing argument, even just for the hell of it.

  26. French, Australians and food. When I first started work I had a 35/40 minute lunch break. In France you can get two hours. I always love the French attitude to food and restaurant culture. There are a lot of difference nuances in food and drink. I found that the salt and pepper shakers in France to be strange. In Australia the salt shaker has one big hole and the pepper shaker has a lot of small holes. On no – in France I always test my shaker before use. Drinking coffee in France was a surprise. Mini coffee cups with a mouthful of coffee. I order " American" coffee and still get a small cup of coffee, and the last French waiter I ordered coffee from, made a joke with me, saying that I was ordering "swimming pool" size cups of coffee!! (This Frenchman has spent a year in Ireland and picked up some Irish humour along the way…)

  27. I've been living in Aus for nearly 8 years and I can't still get used to this friend or acquaintance relationship. I mean they become friends so easily and too fast to my standard. I'm more like I need to get to know you before I call you 'my friend'.

  28. I am actually so ashamed of being French while watching this video. Compared to you and all your other guests, this girl is so pretentious and pride, talking not really in a sweet or funny way about cultural differences but just criticizing and complaining about everything like if of course these things were really bad in Australia while in France they do it right. Honest french people would recognize her attitude, I guess that foreigners maybe not. Or also how she say we like to debate in France, not as if it was a cultural difference, but as if in France we are intelligent and in Australia they are less. Her tone and way of saying things is really typical.

  29. The more I watch these videos, the more I wonder if saying "well, it's just being French" it really is essentially critical or rude. How is something ok when you're french but if you do that in another country (or many other countries) it would be rude?

  30. Great I find a lot of similarities been french living in Ireland for the last 12 years. Well might be because a lot if Irish are actually living or have lived in Australia. 😀

  31. Simply because something seems over the top in comparison to one's own culture does not make it less genuine. People from more reserved cultures think the way people from the US, Canada, Australia and other anglophone countries behave is ridiculously over the top and therefore must be fake. However, the majority of the time the sentiment is very real. We just express it differently from you.

  32. Is it for political correctness that this girl forgot to mention that the thieves are not from a french backround? and what the "latin way of thinking" have to do with it?

  33. Faut pas juger que les parisiens sur le façon de vivre il a plus de 40 millions autre habitants an France avec différents façon de vivre tu vas dans des petites ville les gens t'aideront plus qu'à Paris ou même à Lyon ou bordeaux
    PS faut pas juger que Paris qu'en on parle de la France à Paris y a beaucoup de vol, de viol, d'attentat donc tout le monde ce méfie de tout le monde

  34. I love your videos. It's always interesting to me how you can so easily replace "France" with "Argentina" and "NZ/Australia" with "the US" and 95% of the cultural differences stay the same.

  35. Ça m'énerve d'entendre que Paris n'est pas sur ! On se demande bien c'est la faute a qui, hein ! Ces gens que l'on accepte sur notre territoire et qui nous colle une sale reputation, c'est juste pas possible.

  36. Ok I'm Australian, we do not have fashion here (as a general rule) it hurts my eyes; my apologies about that-I sew my own clothes for a reason. It is not normal to get up at 5 for the average person not on the east coast. I hate when they leave my dirty plate in my way on the table but they must ask if I'm finished before taking anything (though I am not from busy sydney). Oh it's not safe to go leaving your stuff around on tables/seats especially in Sydney, you were lucky! 😉 Next time try Victoria; more European culture there I think (food/fashion) although there are also a lot of other nationalities there now.
    I have to say; the more I watch these videos by 'not even french' the more I think I was born in the wrong country EXCEPT I am very friendly and bubbly.

  37. Turk grew up with a lot French-influenced culture living in Canada here. I second everything she says, including the food part. Most of the things you talked about apply to not only French, but most European and northwestern Mediterranean backgrounds. Versus Former Colonies. 😁 It's lovely to hear the same experiences from other people. 😊

  38. I liked Celine a lot, she's so much fun and so engaging. The kind of person you could talk to and listen to for hours!

  39. I love Fench meals, the lingering… and the drink before dinner, with converstaion. Civilized… like, you can feel yourself relaxing and feeling alove, no rush. Maybe my favorite thing shout the French, just wonderful, so much better than the he US rush-rush-rush, rushing right past life.

  40. I'd like to know more about the unsafe feelings in France. Is it predominantly because of a certain skin colour? Honest opinion please.

  41. why come here? i hate people who come here and bitch about it go back to France but i admit i hate when they take your plate away too ,but I'm an Aussie I'm allowed bitch about my own, what!! trying to get on the bus first , other cultures have no manners westerners are teaching them how to but i don't see why we should,,people are more happier here and she doesn't like it because she is political doesn't see the world through rose coloured glasses like most Aussies do , she should just admit it.

  42. to think we were the so called criminal who come off the ships I know my ancestors did, 2 of them one was in the military was drunk and took a watch, another ones mum had died she was only 16 when she died and had another 7 brothers and sisters to look after she stole clothes to clothe them and got 14ys in UK but it was put down from 14 in England to 7years in Aus , its survival of the fittest , Aussies are honest people on the most part, not criminals, in fact the first police force were made up of the best convicts, the convicts were going to USA because of England's over crowded prisons, but when USA and UK had a war they had to put them else where Aus was it. i have to agree with her about the youth,they are nothing like when i was as a kid they act like sluts, I'm into politics big time Australians should be too their county is going to shit I'd love to debate with her she grew on me(only took 5minutes) its not healthy to sugar coat things thats why its going to nothing because people ignore it,also the chirpiness of the sellers can put someone in a better mood (the people who are are political have this outlook like ( her and I)they know not everything in life is wonderful&they think others should be getting into politics they know their chirpiness comes from lack of knowledge , I admit it used to annoy me too but I came to know it puts you in a better mood, you ignore their ignorance and you know its not them personally that have the world in the mess its in,and besides it feels good being nice to people anyway. .i live in Sydney I love a good debate but then again i think we would find ourselves agreeing on a lot.

  43. Hi, I find the French woman a little bit closed minded and rude about a different culture. Friendly service is a thing must international people miss when living in Paris , no matter where you are from.

  44. I disagree a lot, I think French people are skeptics and Australians are generally naive and sheltered. I find Australians are very apathetic (if it doesn’t affect them directly why should they care). Australians don’t like issues. I think these are the differences between cultured and cultureless societies.

    I totally agree however that sugar-coating here is a way of life. But as a result of never telling the god honest truth and the false sense of security, they are fundamentally insecure and sheltered and this delusion is contagious IMO 😕

  45. The way girls dress up to go out must be the British influence. First time I saw it I was in Liverpool on a cold, rainy Saturday night. High heels, mini skirts, boobs out and not a coat in sight. I felt a bit out of place – but at least warm – in my jeans (I'm Dutch). 😀

  46. OMG So true !!!

    I'm french and my wife is australian.

    Now I understand why my wife always about me being negative instead of being happy go lucky, challenging her all the time,etc…

    It's just the way we are raised xD

    I had same reaction as Celine first time I went to a supermarket and the lady at the register started to talk to me, ask about my day, etc….


    Huh ? What is happening O_O ????

    (In France you barely exchange a Bonjour, and it's up to you to pack your goods, and hurry up because we have customers waiting)

  47. Thank you for this video! I will be visiting Sydney for 2 months soon. Cant wait:) love from the netherlands ❤

  48. 5:05
    I was looking for a long time for a word that describes this issue and I finally found it!
    "The whole concept of dating is not .." ARABIC.

    Living in Algeria (which was a French colony before the Algerian revolution) we actually have a lot in common with French people when it comes to this dating mindset, we basically find it rude, overwhelmingly visible, too informal. Our view to the topic is simply this: When you fall in love with a girl, just go and ask for her hands. Simple as that! we actually think that this dating concept is just an utter waste of time.

  49. je trouve dommage que ce ne soit que des gens qui vivent sur Paris car c'est la ville où il y a le plus d'insécurité et ce n'est pas représentatif du reste de la France.
    Si non la vidéo est sympathique

  50. It’s a latin way of thinking : How can I screw this person?…
    Je rêve ! La façon de penser des peuples de langue roman ? Quelle honte de raconter autant de mensonges. 60 % des détenus en France sont musulmans. Les détenus restants sont rarement des français de souches. J’ai perdu deux fois mon portefeuille à Versailles. Par deux fois j’ai retrouvé mon porte-feuille ; une fois au commissariat (quelqu’un l’avait rapporté) et l’autre fois un bon français bien catholique m’a contacté pour me le restituer.
    Pas plus tard que le mois dernier mon fils a perdu son téléphone tout neuf. Il avait été rapporté à la mairie où on l’a retrouvé.
    Par contre, j’ai eu un tas d’embrouilles, toujours avec les mêmes ! Ras le bol que l’on crache sur la France.
    Pareil pour le respect des files d’attente ! Je vis en France et je fais la queue dans le respect des autres. Les connasses dans ton genre qui me doublent, je les remets à leur place.
    Barre-toi à l’étranger et ne revient plus dans ce pays que tu méprises tant !
    Dehors les cons !

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