When you look at the packaging, it appears that they are manufactured in France, but might well be Dutch or German products. Anyone with insight is welcome to share their knowledge. This is critical early morning stuff.
When buying foodstuffs in a language that isn't your mother tongue, certain assumptions are taken for granted: identification of the product by placement in the store; recognition of any main ingredient on the label; tolerance for risk-taking in trying a new product; and the promise to bring a French-English dictionary next time.
When I was in college (for the first time) near Chicago, a friend and I dined weekly at a different ethnic restaurant. There was little chance of running out of new ethnicities. Our routine was always the same. We would be seated, receive the menu, order something that we had absolutely no idea what it was. We vowed never to ask questions. This was all about trying new things and accepting the consequences.
One particular Friday evening (@ 1970) we were at a tiny, tiny Chinese restaurant. We were handed menus written in Chinese characters and we pointed at what we wanted. The waitress' face expressed it all---absolute shock, but we weren't certain at what. Nevertheless, we pointed at the same characters again. She walked away and a short while later an older gentleman (the cook) came out. He apologized and said we must order something else. We asked why. He sort of explained that what we had ordered we would not eat. We did not understand. Then he more-or-less identified the ingredients. Brains, claws, internal organs, etc. The kindly cook chose something else for our selection that night. Bon Apetit.