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

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By Edward Southey Joynes, Albert L. Meissner

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Someone already explained that. People do whatever pleases them. © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Interrogative pronouns Interrogative pronouns introduce questions. In the various cases, their forms are as follows: For persons Nominative Accusative Dative Genitive wer = who wen = whom wem = whom wessen = whose Wer hat das gesagt? Was hast du gesagt? Wem hast du das gesagt? For things was = what was (or wo-compound) = what was (or wo-compound) = what Who said that? What did you say?

Why doesn't she ask him? You do believe that, don't you? © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice The verb sein (to be) The present tense forms of the verb sein are: Personal pronouns Singular Plural ich bin wir sind du bist ihr seid er ist sie ist es ist sie sind Singular & Plural Sie sind © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice The verb haben (to have) The present tense forms of the verb haben are: Personal pronouns Singular Plural ich habe wir haben du hast ihr habt er hat sie hat es hat sie haben Singular & Plural Sie haben © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice The verb werden (to become, get) The present tense forms of the verb werden are: Personal pronouns Singular Plural ich werde wir werden du wirst ihr werdet er wird sie wird es wird sie werden Singular & Plural Sie werden © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice The verb lassen (to let, have done) The present tense forms of the verb lassen are: Personal pronouns Singular Plural ich lasse wir lassen du lässt ihr lasst er lässt sie lässt es lässt sie lassen Singular & Plural Sie lassen © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice Practice Practice Practice Verbs with separable prefixes Many German verbs have a prefix in their infinitive form, which separates from the verb in certain sentence structures and appears at the end of the phrase.

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. " Ich möchte diese Jacke, aber ich kann sie mir nicht leisten. Er braucht einen Wagen, aber er kann ihn sich nicht leisten.

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A German grammar for schools and colleges based on the Public school German grammar of A.L. Meissner by Edward Southey Joynes, Albert L. Meissner


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