Stay current with international news. Master the subtle and precise meanings of my source languages (English and Spanish) and of my target language (French). Translation is a life-long learning process since languages are constantly evolving and this is what keeps my heart beating.
My career as a “linguist” started when I began learning English by myself at the age of 9. A few years later, I was learning Spanish and Latin and was avidly reading Courrier International, a french magazine publishing excerpts of articles from international newspapers.
While graduating in foreign literature and civilization and in communication and translation from two renowned French universities, I started translating for Non-Governmental Organizations and became aware of the values I now promote through my daily work: social and environmental responsibility, transparency, linguistic and cultural diversity, and finally, justice and progress for all.
It’s been nearly 10 years now that I am working as a full-time professional translator for several international organizations and private companies from across the globe who value my commitment to their values, our close business relationship and my linguistic and cultural expertise.
You can be the next organization or company which will benefit from my professional translation services and engage your target audience with a fluent, efficient and creative message in French.
As Nelson Mandela brilliantly summed it up “If you talk to a man in a language he understands, that goes to his head. If you talk to him in his language, that goes to his heart.”
The act of translating consists in giving the reader the feeling the text was written in his language. By being faithful to the original, leveraging the power of the languages I know best and taking into account your organization’s requirements and its target audience, I will be your messenger speaking to their heart.
Latest posts by Nicolas Gouyette (see all)
- Member of the SFT (Société française des traducteurs) - April 10, 2014
- A brief history - April 8, 2014