Download A German grammar for schools and colleges based on the by Edward Southey Joynes, Albert L. Meissner PDF

By Edward Southey Joynes, Albert L. Meissner

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Additional resources for A German grammar for schools and colleges based on the Public school German grammar of A.L. Meissner

Example text

Subject + gefallen + dative object. 1) Wir haben Tennis gern. 2) Tennis gefällt uns. We like tennis. We like tennis. © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous Practice Es gibt (there is, are) To make a general statement or question about the existence of something, German uses the expression es gibt. Since the thing referred to is the direct object of the verb geben, it appears in the accusative case. The verb is always singular, because its subject is always es. Es gibt viele Autos in den USA.

3) Ich fahre sie durch die Stadt. What do you think of that? What does she think of that? I drive her (or them) through the town. © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice | Practice Gender agreement In English, only pronouns referring to people show gender differentiation (the woman - she/her, the man - he/him). In German, pronouns referring to objects also show gender differentiation. Thus er / ihn / ihm are used to refer to masculine nouns, sie / sie / ihr to refer to feminine nouns, and es / es / ihm to refer to neuter nouns.

1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice Possible meanings of sie Depending upon its context, the pronoun sie can have various meanings. 1. When it is capitalized and does not begin a sentence, it always means "you" (formal singular or plural). 2. When it is not capitalized and appears as the subject of a singular verb, it means "she" ("it" if it refers to an object of feminine grammatical gender). 3. When it is not capitalized and appears as the subject of a plural verb, it means "they".

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