French Numbers 1-100

Posted on 15. Sep, 2009 by in Vocabulary
This is a post for all of you who are just beginning French.  We’ve included both written pronunciations as well as a video with spoken pronunciation. For even more numbers, check out “French Numbers: Learn How to Count from 1 to 1000

If you are looking to learn French, check out our website at for free resources, powerful software and online programs, or online French courses taught by professional French language instructors.  Make sure to join our French Facebook page, and check out French on Twitter, too.  Bonne chance!


0 zéro [zay-ro]
1 un [uh]
2 deux [duhr]
3 trois [twa]
4 quatre [katr]
5 cinq [sank]
6 six [sees]
7 sept [set]
8 huit [weet]
9 neuf [nurf]
10 dix [dees]
11 onze [onz]
12 douze [dooz]
13 treize [trez]
14 quatorze [katorz]
15 quinze [kanz]
16 seize [sez]
17 dix-sept [dee-set]
18 dix-huit [dees-weet]
19 dix-neuf [dees-nurf]
20 vingt [van]
21 vingt et un [vant-ay-uh]
22 vingt-deux [van-duhr]
23 vingt-trois [van-twa]
24 vingt-quatre [van-katr]
25 vingt-cinq [van-sank]
26 vingt-six [van-sees]
27 vingt-sept [van-set]
28 vingt-huit [van-weet]
29 vingt-neuf [van-nurf]
30 trente [tront]
31 Trente et un [tront ay-uh]
32 Trente-deux [tront-durh)
33 Trente-trois [tront-twa)
34 Trente-quatre [tront-katr)
35 Trente-cinq [tront-sank)
36 Trente-six [tront-sees)
37 Trente-sept [tront-set)
38 Trente-huit [tront-weet)
39 Trente-neuf [tront-nurf)
40 quarante [karont]
41 quarante et un [karont-ay-uh]
42 quarante-deux [karont-deux]
43 quarante-trois [karont-twa]
44 quarante-quatre [karont-katr]
45 quarante-cinq [karont-sank]
46 quarante-six [karont-sees]
47 quarante-sept [karont-set]
48 quarante-huit [karont-weet]
49 quarante-neuf [karont-nurf]
50 cinquante [sank-ont]
51 cinquante et un [sank-ont-ay-uh]
52 cinquante-deux [sank-ont-deux]
53 cinquante-trois [sank-ont-twa]
54 cinquante-quatre [sank-ont-katr]
55 cinquante-cinq [sank-ont-sank]
56 cinquante-six [sank-ont-sees]
57 cinquante-sept [sank-ont-set]
58 cinquante-huit [sank-ont-weet]
59 cinquante-neuf [sank-ont-nurf]
60 soixante [swa-sont]
61 soixante et un [swa-sont-ay-un]
62 soixante-deux [swa-sont-dur]
63 soixante-trois [swa-sont-twa]
64 soixante-quatre [swa-sont-katr]
65 soixante-cinq [swa-sont-sank]
66 soixante-six [swa-sont-sees]
67 soixante-sept [swa-sont-set]
68 soixante-huit [swa-sont-weet]
69 soixante-neuf [swa-sont-nurf]
70 soixante-dix [swa-sont-dees]
71 soixante-et-onze [swa-sont-ay-onz]
72 soixante-douze [swa-sont-dooz]
73 soixante-treize [swa-sont-trez]
74 soixante-quatorze [swa-sont-katorz]
75 soixante-quinze [swa-sont-kanz]
76 soixante-seize [swa-sont-sez]
77 soixante-dix-sept [swa-sont-dee-set]
78 soixante-dix-huit [swa-sont-dees-weet]
79 soixante-dix-neuf [swa-sont-dees-nurf]
80 quatre-vingts [kat-ra-van]
81 quatre-vingt-un [kat-ra-vant-uh]
82 quatre-vingt-deux [kat-ra-van-dur]
83 quatre-vingt-trois [kat-ra-van-twa]
84 quatre-vingt-quatre [kat-ra-van-katr]
85 quatre-vingt-cinq [kat-ra-van-sank]
86 quatre-vingt-six [kat-ra-van-sees]
87 quatre-vingt-sept [kat-ra-van-set]
88 quatre-vingt-huit [kat-ra-van-weet]
89 quatre-vingt-neuf [kat-ra-van-nurf]
90 quatre-vingt-dix [kat-ra-van-dees]
91 quatre-vingt-onze [kat-ra-van-onz]
92 quatre-vingt-douze [kat-ra-van-dooz]
93 quatre-vingt-treize [kat-ra-van- trez]
94 quatre-vingt-quatorze [kat-ra-van-katorz]
95 quatre-vingt-quinze [kat-ra-van- kanz]
96 quatre-vingt-seize [kat-ra-van- sez]
97 quatre-vingt-dix-sept [kat-ra-van- dee-set]
98 quatre-vingt-dix-huit [kat-ra-van- dees-weet]
99 quatre-vingt-dix-neuf [kat-ra-van- dees-nurf]
100 cent [son]

And here’s the audio pronuciation:

YouTube Preview Image

More on numbers

When giving a telephone number, for example, the French usually do so in two’s.  In other words, a French phone number would be written like this: and they would say it like this: onze … cinquante-cinq…soixante-trois…quatre-vingt-douze.

When talking about money,  the French would usually say soixante douze euros et vingt centimes (72,20€).  Yes, that’s right, they use commas instead of decimal points between the whole euros and the cents.

And remember, the final consonants in cinq, six, huit, and dix are pronounced at the end of a sentence or in front of a vowel.  But, they are silent when followed by another word that begins with a consonant.


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227 Responses to “French Numbers 1-100”

  1. christopher 13 February 2013 at 12:13 am #

    that was soooo helpful thx so much! now on all my tests and oral reports it is so easy. I wish every answer on google was this good! who ever you are, that was extremely helpful!

  2. Jane 25 February 2013 at 6:04 pm #

    Really helpful! 🙂

  3. me 28 February 2013 at 1:40 pm #

    thx alot i wish all answers were like this i t was really helpful thank you it really really helped me

  4. Holly 2 March 2013 at 4:48 am #

    Thank-you so much i had french homework and this helped so much! thank-you!

  5. arafah ali 4 March 2013 at 3:16 pm #

    thank you for the number

  6. jana 19 April 2013 at 4:34 pm #

    thank you so much !! 🙂

  7. goldenfish 8 May 2013 at 2:53 pm #

    really helps a lot.

  8. Kiran Rauf 17 May 2013 at 7:12 pm #

    i know the song it goes like this un deux trois
    quatre cinq six
    sept huit neuf
    dix and dix dix and dix

  9. samira 10 June 2013 at 8:06 pm #

    six is the same in english

  10. Sean Rasmussen 30 June 2013 at 1:41 pm #


    I’ve made an app that will certainly help you master your French Numbers:

    Best regards,

  11. Charissa 21 August 2013 at 8:50 pm #

    Hello. This website is a great one and I encourage y’all to tell your friends bout it. Although I know a little french before I learn a lot from it. Take my advice.

  12. shanta 23 August 2013 at 12:31 am #

    thanks so much, really helped!

  13. someone 6 September 2013 at 3:00 pm #

    the pronounciations listed in the chart are slightly off.

  14. Jake Benin 23 October 2013 at 1:47 pm #

    Yes the french spelling is correct however the pronunciation given is not exactly the same.

  15. Janedulie 19 November 2013 at 5:25 pm #

    OH finally I found website where they REALLY got numbers from one to hundred !
    – lovely web / blog now I’m gonna do my exams for A+ :D!

  16. Adrianna 19 November 2013 at 6:04 pm #

    Had a huge project due today and this really helped! Thanks a bunch.


  17. Natalie 28 November 2013 at 6:11 am #

    I am learning French right now and I believe the number 71 is “soixant et onze” not “soixant-et-onze” because the “et” replaces the “-” Correct me if I’m wrong?

  18. Baher 8 January 2014 at 7:43 am #

    I like French it is my most favorite language in the world.

  19. John Gabriel Liwanag 11 January 2014 at 2:34 am #

    This really helps…since I need to study french before I go to Canada,this really helps me

  20. Georgia 23 January 2014 at 5:52 pm #

    I really enjoyed this page. I am at school, and struggle with french. This helped a lot. thanks for making this but maybe you make it a little easier to print. perhaps even make it possibe to copy and paste the table. thanks a lot. georgia lyons.

  21. helen 25 February 2014 at 1:47 am #

    love it cause I like French and like to say (three) TWA

  22. Response to Natalie 30 March 2014 at 11:25 am #

    Yes you are right Natalie… but such things are often overlooked because this is just for beginners to get a sense of the language

  23. lalith 9 May 2014 at 5:28 am #

    thank u for helping me again i have studied french in 6th class in dav school and forgot everything going to another school thanks again for remembering me everything again

  24. Daniel 3 June 2014 at 4:22 am #

    I just noted one error: 71 is without hyphens. It should be “soixante et onze”, as in fact are all similar previous numbers (21,31,…,61).

  25. Daniel 3 June 2014 at 4:29 am #

    I mean that 71 should be without hyphens. 81 and 91 are correctly with hyphens in the tables since they don’t have “et” in them.

  26. Mustafaismail 5 December 2014 at 10:28 am #

    Thanks for all the help I’m really happy to see this website I bet anyone who sees this website and learns French will love this website

  27. Madame Taylor 12 December 2014 at 2:42 pm #

    This is nice because my students and I would like to practice saying the numbers when they are pronounced by a French speaker. However, a little bit of space between each number so we can repeat would be very nice.Just a suggestion. Merci!

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