French translators: native and mother-tongue professionals
We recruit the best French translators for your specific project. Sworn, legal or technical translations in French. Also captioning, transcription and translation of subtitles for your corporate videos. Located Spain, our translation agency specializes in the Spanish <> English <> French language pairs.
In addition to translations from or into French, we also offer translation services in the following languages:
Who speaks French?
French (français in French) is an official language in 30 countries, with 72 million native speakers. It is the second most important language, after English, in the field of research and diplomacy.
Mother-tongue translators of French
One of the aspects to be taken into account before hiring a English-French translator is that this should be his or her native language. If the translation is from French into English, they must be native English speakers; but if you need a translation from English into French, translators should ideally be Francophones.
Professional linguists with a linguistic college degree in French and the target language
In addition to being native speakers, all our translators have a college degree in Translation and Interpreting (in Spain or in Belgium, Canada, France, Switzerland, etc.). They are professional linguist in their field of expertise for which they have specialised as translators of French (Law, Engineering, Medicine, Economics, Computer Science…). They have also completed their education in languages and translation techniques.
We translate any type of documents or content between French and English, or any requestes language
Patents, birth, marriage or death certificates, technical data sheets, product catalogues, public and private agreements, notarial deeds, adoption procedures, annual accounts, financial statements… Below you will find additional translation and localisation services for the French language.
Where does French come from?
French developed from the originally Celtic Vulgar Latin of Gaul, and was divided into three major dialectal groups: Northern French, Provençal in the south and Franco-Provençal in the east.
In the 13th century, the French dialect of northern Ile-de-France became the model for the entire region, and a uniform written language was developed in the early 17th century.
Canadian French has undergone certain modifications, as it is not as strongly subject to the linguistic rules of the Académie française.
More information about the French language