(There are three) people (in the room): (Il y a trois) personnes (dans la pièce)
"People" is a collective noun often used as the plural form of "person" (rather than "persons").
The people are hungry. Les gens ont faim.
a people: un peuple
(There are too many) people (here): (Il y a trop de) gens (ici)
- "We're joined by the people with strangest accents in all of San Francisco, and maybe the world."
- "Some people sit on a blanket"
- "Dad : Oh, believe me, I grew up with Grandpa Xavier, and plenty of people think he's weird."
- "Let's show these people what you can really do!"
- "They are a source of mystery, curiosity and even obsession for people across the world(s)."
- "I don't want people feeling sorry for me."
- "Alright, 682 people down, and only 2 more people to apologize to."
- "Bruno : We've had equal rights for black people, Spanish-Americans, women, the disabled, gays, even disabled gays."
- "Today, as my personal assistant Brian Jones and I explored this city and talked to the native people, I was struck by the differences between our two countries."
- "All : Some people stand by the water"
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