A German grammar for schools and colleges based on the - download pdf or read online

By Edward Southey Joynes, Albert L. Meissner

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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". 4. When it is used as the direct object of a verb, it can mean "her" ("it" if it refers to an object of feminine grammatical gender), or "them". 1) Was meinen Sie dazu? 2) Was meint sie dazu? 3) Ich fahre sie durch die Stadt. What do you think of that?

Erich sagt, dass er das Fenster aufmacht. Eric is opening the window. Eric has opened the window. Eric, open the window! Eric wants to open the window. Erich says that he is opening the window. © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next | More... ) between the doers of actions and the actions themselves. The singular forms of German modal auxiliary verbs use special stems. Infinitive dürfen können mögen müssen sollen wollen Singular stem darf kann mag muss soll will Meaning to be permitted to, may to be able to, can to like to to have to, must to be supposed to, should to want to © 1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next | More...

1997 by Gary Smith Home | Grammar | Submenu Previous | Next Practice Time, manner and place expressions In sentences containing expressions relating to the time(T), manner(M), or place(P) of an action, these expressions generally appear in that order. Also, more general time expressions (GT) usually precede more specific ones(ST). Any of these expressions can be emphasized by placing it first in a sentence. Sie fährt heute(T) mit dem Bus(M) in die Stadt(P). Sie fährt morgen(GT) um zwei Uhr(ST) mit dem Zug(M) nach Frankfurt(P).

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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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