Yet, "s'envoler" means to fly away, which is different from what I would expect, reading the above.
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And google translate gives me "loin" for away, so I would expect that to appear somewhere in the expression. How does something like "s'envoler" or "fly in" become "fly away. Envoler does not mean to fly into something, it means to go into a state of flying. S'envoler is a pronominal verb. Envoler is never used without a pronoun. Le vent fit s'envoler les papiers.
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nous allons voler
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There are a few English verbs that also mean to steal in the vernacular. All of the following come to mind Lift Pinch Nick Swipe Swiper, no swiping! I learned in a French course in Quebec that people don't "voler", only birds and planes do. For people, "prendre" is the verb, to take a flight.
Is that unique to Quebecois? Or perhaps the teacher was being too particular?
VOLER : French » English | PONS
I think your teacher was not telling you the whole story. Trying to keep it simple for you maybe. The verb "voler" can mean either "to fly" or "to steal". You can tell the difference by the context.