By LOUISE LEE The story of French pop star Jean-Michel Jarre is the story of the French language, which has been dominated by the French alphabet for almost as long as the word itself has existed.
The language was created by a handful of men in the 19th century to be used as a shorthand for communication between a handful a people.
But with the spread of technology, the number of speakers has dwindled to a fraction of the original population.
Now the French are hoping to bring back the language as a way of communicating with each other, the same way people in Australia, New Zealand and other developed countries have used languages like Mandarin, Cantonese or Russian to communicate.
A decade ago, French was the only language spoken in the Paris region, where Paris was founded.
Now, there are nearly 3 million people in Paris, about one-third of the population, according to the country’s population statistics office.
Many of those are bilingual, and the population is growing at a steady rate, according, to the census bureau.
For decades, the city of Paris has been a melting pot of cultures, with immigrants from all over the world coming to live and work in the area, including artists and musicians from China, India and Brazil.
They are often drawn to the cultural and financial perks offered by the city, and have made a fortune from the industry that employs them.
French language and culture has been under attack in recent years, with some governments considering the French to be a foreign language, the most popular of which is French.
In 2017, France banned the use of French as a primary language in schools.
“The French language is the language of power, so we must protect it,” the president of France, Emmanuel Macron, said at the time.
“We must not let them take away our language.
And we must do it together.”
French is often called a language of resistance, a name used to describe people who fight for social and political change.
The city of Rennes has become known for its many protests, where people take to the streets and hold up signs reading “No more white police, no more racism”.
In the city centre, where many of the protest marches are held, a banner says “No to racism and racism in Rennes”.
Last year, the French government launched an investigation into a group of young people from Marseille who were involved in anti-racism protests in the city.
Last week, the government announced plans to ban the use the French as the official language of the country, as it sees racism as an obstacle to economic growth and the country as a source of jobs.
Jean-Miche Trépanier, president of the National Assembly, told the French television channel TF1 that the country would not stop the use.
It is important to make the case for French as an official language.
We have a long history of using the language, but we will not allow it to disappear because it is an essential tool for economic growth,” he said.
He said the French would continue to use the language if the country was not attacked.
Earlier this month, the European Union launched a review into the language and urged countries to make sure they do not use it as an instrument of oppression.