Step 1 - Type in the amount to be translated in to the "Amount in Numbers" box.
Step 2 - click on the button marked "Convert to French".
Step 3 - The translation will be displayed in the "Amount in FRENCH words" box.
Step 4 - Now just copy this on to your cheque.
you have an electric bill/invoice for 123 euros and 46 centimes ()
type "" in to the "Amount in Numbers" box
then click on the "Convert to French" button then
copy the translated amount "cent vingt-trois euros et quarante-six centimes"
on to the top two lines of your cheque.
More help on how to fill out your French cheques at the bottom of the page.
Tort came into English straight from French many centuries ago, and it still looks a little odd. Its root meaning of "twisted" (as opposed to "straight") obviously came to mean "wrong" (as opposed to "right"). Every first-year law student takes a course in the important subject of torts. Torts include all the so-called "product-liability" cases, against manufacturers of cars, household products, children's toys, and so on. They also cover dog bites, slander and libel, and a huge variety of other very personal cases of injury, both mental and physical—Torts class is never dull. If you're sued for a tort and lose, you usually have to pay "damages"—that is, a sum of money—to the person who you wronged.