The returnees had been detained in a sprawling, wretched and lawless camp in northeastern Syria that holds tens of thousands of women and children, according to Kurdish authorities in the region.
Around 50,000 Syrians and Iraqis are crowded into tents in the fenced-in al-Hol camp. Nearly 20,000 of them are children; the rest are mostly the wives or widows of IS fighters.
The camp also has a separate, heavily guarded annex holding 2,000 women from 57 other countries and about 8,000 of their children.
Before the latest repatriation, Kurdish authorities Monday met with a French delegation in the northeastern Syrian city of Qamishli.
Many European countries were slow to allow the return of women and children from areas where IS operated for fear they would violently turn on their homelands.
France saw more of its citizens join IS in Syria than any other European country, and has been especially wary about having them back.
Authorities insisted on repatriating citizens and their children on a case-by-case basis, a long and cumbersome procedure that has been repeatedly criticized by human rights groups. French authorities have also insisted that adults, men and women who fought with IS should be prosecuted in the country where they committed crimes.
Hogir Al Abdo contributed to this report from Qamishli, Syria.
This story has been corrected to show that the spelling of the Syrian city is Qamishli, not Qamilishi.