What is the difference between "fianc�" and "fianc�e"?


The French term "fiancé" refers to the man whom a woman is engaged to marry; likewise, the "fiancée" is the woman a man is committed to marrying. For example, imagine that Bob and Jane are engaged to be married. Jane would introduce Bob as her "fiancé," while Bob would proclaim Jane to be his "fiancée."

While the accent mark is not necessarily important, the inclusion or exclusion of the extra "e" is one of the most common mistakes in the English language. While the exact year is disputed, the first known use of the term occurred during the middle 1800s France.

Q&A Related to "What is the difference between "fiancïÂÂ..."
Fiancé (masc. or fiancée (fem. means 'engaged, having made the promise to marry' in French.
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Fiance/fiancee (fee-ahn-sey) (e) a man engaged to be married; (ee)
Lady, why are you even with this man? You are not his fiancee, you are free labor and he is manipulating and controlling you. Restricting your ability to travel on your own, holding
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