Although gender and plural form are often arbitrary, there exist certain suffixes whose gender and plural form are regular. They are mainly feminine. Many masculine nouns are formed by verbal stems without a suffix. Many of these receive an umlaut in their plural form. German, like many other languages, gives each noun a gender: Masculine, Feminine, and Neuter. Plural nouns also act differently not only with the verb of the sentence, but the article preceding it. However, not all German Nouns are randomly allocated a gender.
The following notes will apply to most nouns but not all. This is derived from the diminutive form of Maid old, rarely used - Maidchen. There are far more masculine nouns than of either of the other genders. The masculine nominative definite article is der. The feminine Gender article is die. It is used in the nominative and accusative singular case. It is also used to indicate nominative and accusative plural for nouns of any gender. The definite article of neuter countries is only used when there is an adjective, e.
The definite article of masculine and feminine countries is always used, e. As most German articles can not be attributed to certain rule, it is best to always learn the article when learning the noun. You may think of the article as necessary information belonging to every noun. You avoid a lot of looking-up-time that way.
Most dictionaries do not give the article. Instead, you find different sets of abbreviations which tell you to which class the noun in question belongs. Note: The possessive is not a case of the personal pronoun; rather, it's a pronoun itself.
This table shows the possessive pronoun's stem, which is declined as an ein- word that is, like the indefinite article "ein". The genitive case indicates possession or association, and is equivalent to, and replaces, the English word "of". Strict replacement of the genitive case with the word "of" maintains the word-order of the German nominal phrase: possessed - possessor in genitive.
The genitive case also replaces "'s" in English, though reversing the word order possessed then possessor, vs. English: possessor then possessed. German itself also uses an "s" though without the apostrophe to indicate possession, in the same word order as English. It is used mainly with proper nouns, such as "Goethes Heimat", as well as for compounding words. Standard genitive constructions are used with nouns and modifiers of nouns such as articles and adjectives, and the inflection they receive implies possession.
The first noun may be in any case and may occur in any part of the sentence; the second noun, which possesses the first noun, immediately follows the first noun, and is in the genitive case. The noun in the genitive case need not have any modifiers - e. Proper treatment of the genitive case, including all of the declensions, is found in another part of this book. German pronouns have genitive forms, but they are used only rarely nowadays, mostly in archaic or formal German.
In many cases, a preposition can be added to allow a different case to be used. The possessive pronouns mein-, dein-, unser-, etc. Alternatively, one could think of possessive pronouns, for example, "mein-", as replacing the phrase, "of me". Directly translated, "mein-" means "my" in English. The car belongs to the friend, and the friend belongs to "him". For illustrative purposes, one could conceivably rewrite the prepositional phrase as "without the car accusative case of the friend of him".
German's rendering is far less awkward. Despite the difficulty many people have in learning German declensions, case endings in German correspond to each other to a considerable degree. Specifically, the pronouns bear an obvious resemblance to their parent direct articles. Learning the corresponding third-person declensions side by side allows some people to comprehend the declension pattern more easily. As discussed above, possessive pronouns replace the genitive case for pronouns. In this table, they will be placed where the genitive case is, so that their similarities to other parts of speech that actually are in the genitive case can become clear.
German is very rigorous in its use of gender, and will use the pronoun corresponding to the gender of the referential noun, regardless of whether the noun being referenced is a person unlike English, which uses "it" for everything not a person or other entities animals, ships in certain contexts. Many English speakers have trouble with this, especially in spoken language. Mastery is nonetheless possible with a proper understanding of German declension, use of a few rules of thumb for example, nouns ending in "-chen" are usually neuter , and a considerable amount of practice.
Like the s's added to masculine and neuter nouns in the genitive, this is a remnant from when German inflected all of its nouns. Other languages based on declension, such as Russian and Latin, retain that characteristic. Sometimes one will notice an "-e" after masculine and neuter nouns in the dative case, such as the dedication on the Reichstag building - "Dem deutschen Volke", "for the German People". Here is the ultimate syntax guide for a main clause. German allows a considerable amount of syntactical freedom as parts of speech are indicated through case, rather than syntax.
Nonetheless, there are conventions to follow, especially ones that reduce the ambiguity of pronouns. This is the officially-sanctioned syntax of a main clause. However, German syntax is not written in stone. One has considerable latitude in the way one constructs one's sentence. Before fleshing out the topic, here are some rules, conventions, and words of advice:. Put it in its correct position. For example, you must not split something like, "mit einem Buch", for that is a prepositional phrase, i.
Many other sentence elements are, however, only one word. You get a lot better at this as time goes on. Number one: pronouns before nouns. It doesn't happen very often, though. Put the important stuff at the end. Then you get to your verb, which gives all of the words in the sentence meaning, resulting in a crescendo of emotion and understanding. Or not. But you see how that might work. It will seem perfectly natural that the verb is in the second position, and that the other verbs are at the end.
Getting used to subordinate clauses takes more time, but eventually your words go to the right place. Don't worry about making mistakes, but also try not to forget which verb you have waiting in your head until the sentence ends. Get used to explaining things in terms of "nominative", "accusative", "dative", and "genitive". Same goes for "linking-" and "helping-verbs". Start talking about modal verbs, and modal-like verbs. Syntax is easier. Second position does not equal second word , as you can see above. However, there is only one group of words allowed before the conjugated verb.
Such groups of words are called "phrases". While you can put very long phrases in front of the conjugated verb you mustn't use two.
This is a big difference between English and German syntax. Sometimes you have to use more than one verb part in a clause. This is true for Perfekt forms, separable verbs, modals etc. Only one of these verbs is conjugated. The conjugated verb stays in second position, the other part goes to the end. Sometimes there are even three verbs in a sentence. These usually involve modals and perfect tenses.
The conjugated verb is in the second position. The remaining two verbs are at the end of the clause, building inwards that is to mean, what would be the second verb in English is placed at the end, and what would be the third verb is placed before the second verb.
In English, you need the position of phrases to determine whether a noun phrase is a subject or an object. In German the cases tell you which role is assigned to a certain noun phrase. Therefore, the word order is less strict. However, you can put everything there you want to stress. This is very common with phrases about time or place Examples 2, 3, 7. English speakers need to remember that the first position is restricted to exactly one phrase. You can even put objects in first position Example 8. You do it mostly, if you want to emphasize the object or if you have to repeat the sentence because your partner has not understood this particular part of it.
If the subject is not in first position, it goes directly after the conjugated verb Examples 2, 3, 7, 8 , unless preceded by a reflexive pronoun or an accusative or dative pronoun. However, when looking at wild German sentences you will find structures that do not follow these principles but are nonetheless correct. This is very frequent in spoken language. Mostly the deviation from the neutral structure is caused by a special focus. While they are not wrong, it would be inappropriate to use them all the time. Therefore it is best to learn the principles described here.
If you have mastered them and can use them without thinking about it, you can try some of the deviations. Time seems to be a very important concept for German speaking people. It is mostly mentioned very early in the sentence, either at the very beginning in the first position which means that the subject goes directly after the conjugated verb i. The sentence "Ich war im Kino gestern" is not exactly wrong, but it would sound weird in most situations. It could be used though in a casual conversation when putting special emphasis on "im Kino", but it's not the regular sentence pattern.
The order of objects is different for nouns and pronouns. Pronouns always come before nouns, and reflexive pronouns come before everything except nominative pronouns. ADDA , mentioned above, is a good way to remember the prescribed order of cases for pronouns and then nouns. As sentences can contain only two objects, here are the three possible combinations deriving from ADDA:. This includes adverbs and prepositional phrases describing how, why, and by what methods the event of the sentence has taken place.
In German grammar the term Nachfeld is used to describe parts of the sentence that come after the second part of the verb. The Nachfeld is neglected in most learner's grammars. It is mostly used in spoken language, when people add something to a sentence as an afterthought or with special emphasis. In written language it is important for comparisons. You put them almost exclusively in the nachfeld. Now try to convert the sentence to the perfect. If you follow the normal sentence structure rules you would have to write: Peter hat mehr Geld als Paul verdient , but this is almost never done.
The sentence best accepted by a majority of German speakers is: Peter hat mehr Geld verdient als Paul. The comparison is put after the past participle. Note that the two items being compared must be in the same case. Du verdienst mehr Geld als ich. This is also correct grammar in English, though it is now almost obsolete among native English speakers. Interrogatives questions change word order in the first two fields or so.
There are two kinds. In a question based on a verb, the conjugated verb comes first. Following that is the same string of pronouns first and nouns thereafter and other sentence elements and finally the remaining verbs that was detailed above. The main difference between questions and statements is that the freedom of the first position is eliminated; the item you wanted to emphasize must now find a different position in the sentence.
The ascending-order-of-importance convention still holds. The second kind of question involves a question word or wo-compound, which always comes at the beginning, and is immediately followed by the conjugated verb. They are then followed by the remaining parts of the sentence in the order outlined above.
Be mindful of the case of the question word, and make sure never to use a wo-compound when referring to a person. Imperatives commands also slightly alter the aforementioned main-clause sentence structure. Imperatives are formed in several ways:. This sequence - verb in imperative form, perhaps followed by the person to whom it is directed in the nominative case depending on the kind of imperative used, however - is then followed by all of the other elements of the sentence, in the aforementioned order.
German-speakers, like English-speakers and the speakers of many other languages, consider the use of the imperative mood to be rude, and, as in English, use a conditional or subjunctive construction to convey requests. This will be dealt with in a different section of this book. Before moving on to subordinate and relative clauses, we must address coordinating conjunctions and parallel clauses. A coordinating conjunction is a conjunction that connects two clauses that are able to stand alone, i.
As coordinating conjunctions connect two independent clauses, they do not affect word-order in the two clauses. The first clause is often separated from the second with a comma - especially if it is a long or complicated clause - after which follows the coordinating conjunction and the second clause. Note how "entweder" functions as an adverb. English speakers should take note of the difference between aber and sondern , both of which can be translated directly as "but". Aber means "however". Sondern means "rather". Many other languages make this distinction. Coordinating conjunctions are rather straightforward, and the number of coordinating conjunctions is few.
Subordinate and relative clauses introduce information regarding the main clause that needs to be expressed as a separate clause. They are collectively called "dependent clauses" because they are unable to stand by themselves as independent clauses. Usually, subordinate and relative clauses occupy a part of the main clause that was not fully explained; subordinate clauses tend to fulfill more abstract missing sentence elements than relative clauses do. Here are a few examples in English:. This last example has two subordinate clauses: because we knew and that you were having a rough time.
Subordinate clauses are usually set off by a subordinating conjunction , such as that , because , when , if , and so on. In English, it is sometimes possible to omit the subordinating conjunction, specifically that , resulting in sentences such as, "I know you are unhappy," which is perfectly acceptable in English. Such an option does not exist in German. Relative clauses relate one element of a clause to another clause by way of a relative pronoun. The system of relative pronouns in German is considerably more extensive than that of English. In German, both subordinate clauses and relative clauses affect syntax, in most cases by moving the conjugated verb to the end of the clause.
Both subordinate clauses and relative clauses are set off by a comma in German, which can frequently be omitted in English. We should now examine the two types of clauses in greater detail, and then return to their syntax. Subordinate clauses are always set off by a comma, and begin with a subordinating conjunction. Here is a list of all subordinating conjunctions in German. Note how all of them answer a question presumably introduced in the main clause:. Furthermore, all interrogative question words, such as wie , wann , wer , and wo , and wo-compounds, may be used as subordinating conjunctions.
Subordinate clauses provide information missing in the main clause. Consider the previous two examples.
In both cases, the subordinate clause answered the question, "what? Other subordinate clauses provide information that would otherwise have been provided by one of the several parts of speech. In this example, the subordinate clause, set off by the conjunction, "als", answers the question, "when? The syntax regarding subordinate clauses will be discussed later. At this point, a property of subordinate clauses that is not altogether shared with relative clauses should be pointed out. Subordinate clauses are themselves parts of speech for the main clause, and to a limited extent can be treated as such.
Consider the following two sentences, which are equivalent:. Note how, in the second sentence, the subordinate clause occupied the first position , immediately followed by the conjugated verb. In reality, the use of subordinate clauses as parts of speech integrated into the main clause is limited; they are, for aesthetic reasons, restricted to the first position and to following the main clause.
At both times they are set off from the main clause by a comma. This subordinating conjunction accomplishes the same functions as the English construction, "by [do]ing something By requiring a subject in the clause, the German construction is less susceptible to ambiguity than English is; consider the sentence, "by leaving the door open, the robbers were able to enter the house," which is lacking an agent for the door being left open, even though such a construction is common in spoken English.
This section must make note of the differences between the words, als , wenn , and wann , all of which can mean "when" in English. Als refers to a single event or condition in the past, usually expressed using the preterite tense. Wann is the interrogative word for "when". It's use as a subordinating conjunction is limited to indirect questions and immediate temporal events. Wenn is the most versatile of the three, and has several other meanings beyond its temporal meaning.
In the temporal space wenn describes, events are less recognized, or focuses on a condition, rather than an event. Finally, "wenn" has one other principal function. It also means, "if", and is used in conditional and subjunctive statements. In many ways, a relative clause is a lengthy description of an item in the main clause. Minimally, a relative clause takes a part of speech from the main clause, known as the antecedent and uses it in the dependent clause.
What connects the two is a relative pronoun. As should already be published in this book, the following declension table is provided:. Relative pronouns are similar to the definite article, with the exceptions of the dative plural and the genitive case being marked in bold. Note that the distinctions between "that" and "which"; and "that" and "who" in English do not exist in German, where everything is described with a standard set of relative pronouns with no regard to how integral the qualities described in the relative clause are to the antecedent.
As relative clauses take one item from the main clause and use it in some way in a dependent clause, it is important to consider how relative pronouns work to avoid confusion. All words in German possess gender, number singular or plural , and case. The main clause , as it relates to the antecedent , determines the gender and number of the relative pronoun; the relative clause determines its case.
In order to use relative clauses successfully, it is critical that this point be understood. Gender and number are "inherent" to the antecedent; no grammatical agent could conceivably change those properties. The relative pronoun's case is determined by its role in the relative clause, i. Consider the following examples, all based on "the man", who is masculine and singular, and apparently not well-liked. In each of these examples, the gender and number of the relative pronoun were determined by the antecedent, while the case of the relative pronoun was determined by its role in the relative clause.
Note particularly the genitive example, wherein the relative pronoun, meaning whose , modified a feminine noun, without his gender being affected. Whenever you construct a relative clause, be mindful of this rule. Don't confuse yourself with its complexity, especially regarding the genitive case. As discussed in the chapter on personal pronouns, the word "whose", as well as other possessive pronouns such as "my", "your", and so forth, is a pronoun and not an adjective.
The pronoun always expresses the characteristics of its antecedent, viz. However, if the antecedent is not a person, and the relative pronoun falls within a prepositional phrase, a wo-compound is frequently substituted:. Relative clauses almost invariably follow the item that they are modifying or the main clause as a whole with the gender and number of the relative pronoun indicating - to some extent - which potential antecedent it is referring to.
Very rarely do they precede the main clause. Exceptions to this come in the form of aphorisms and proverbs:. One final property of relative clauses should be discussed. Relative clauses in some way describe their antecedent. The rules governing attributes in German are considerably more flexible than in English, because the German case system reduces ambiguity. This allows the German speaker to turn a relative clause into an extended attribute, which is essentially a long adjective. Compare the following two sentences, which are equivalent:.
Such a construction is ludicrous in English, but not-uncommon in German. The experienced reader of German will, with practice, be able to read through such an item without difficulty. It would be best to review what we have learned about subordinate and relative pronouns before discussing their syntax.
Dependent clauses - both subordinating and relative clauses - modify or in some other way describe the antecedent clause upon which they are based. Subordinating clauses provide a variety of ways in which new information can relate to the main clause, many of which are adverbial in nature e. Relative clauses modify and describe entities already mentioned in the main clause. Generally speaking, only subordinate clauses have the ability to occupy the first position in a main clause.
Subordinate and relative clauses have similar syntax. Indeed, neglecting the verbs, they have a syntax similar to main clauses. Recall the syntax described at the beginning of this chapter. That syntax will form the basis of the Mittelfeld in dependent clauses. Once again, no dependent clause will contain each of these elements. But understanding the position of pronouns is critical. The same conventions listed under the main clause schema apply. The way the verbs are arranged depends on the number of verbs in the verb-phrase, and the presence of a modal verb. This is the simplest case. Such a clause has one verb, conjugated based on the person and number of the subject of the sentence.
This conjugated verb is placed at the end of the clause. A clause with two verbs has one conjugated verb and one verb in the infinitive. In a main clause, the conjugated verb will be in the second position, and the infinitive verb will be at the end of the clause. In a dependent clause, both verbs will be at the end of the clause, with the conjugated verb last.
This supports the principle of "building inwards". Sentences with three verbs typically involve a modal verb, whose presence complicates matters terribly. Let us think of some examples in English. And so on. The problem is, after you've learned how to put your verb at the end of the sentence in a main clause, and after you've learned how to "build inwards" in dependent clauses, and after you've pulled your hair out, night after night, sitting in a cafe in Seattle declining relative pronouns, German grammar throws yet another rule at you, this one so pointless and downright counter-productive, and it seems like German grammar is simply making fun of you at this point, that you leap out of your seat, scream "woo hoo!
The modal verb or the modal-like verb has to be at the end of the verb phrase, regardless of whether it has been conjugated.
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In cases where it has not, the conjugated verb moves to the beginning of the verb phrase. Let's look at our examples above. This one is straightforward, because the modal verb is the conjugated verb, allowing the clause to follow the "build inwards" principle. The modal verb must come last. No semantic or logical reason for this. Note here that the modal verb does not form a past participle when it has main verb to modify. Note the somewhat sensible placement of "nicht".
Another verb that can take another verb without forming an infinitive clause is bleiben e. These verbs never form infinitive clauses, and the verbs that are used with them go at the end of the sentence. Infinitive clauses are another kind of clause found in German, and are equivalent to infinitive clauses in English.
Consider the following examples in English:. Infinitive clauses are formed after verbs that do not regularly take other verbs. They indicate purpose, intent, and meaning of the action in the main clause. As such, infinitive clauses have no subject , or no nouns in the nominative case. Here are the above examples in German:. Infinitive clauses are usually found after a main clause, though it is possible for them to occupy the first position of a main clause.
They are always set off by a comma. Of particular interest is the construction, " um Um is placed at the beginning of the clause, after which follows a standard infinitive clause. Whereas "in order" is frequently omitted from English infinitive clauses of this sort, " um " is always included such clauses in German. The Mittelfeld follows the standard syntax of main clauses, though without nominative nouns and pronouns. At any rate, infinitive tend to be rather short.
Verbs in the infinitive form always come at the end, immediately preceded by the word zu. In the case of separable-prefix verbs, such a verb is written as one word, with the word zu between the prefix and the main verb; e. German verbs can be classified as weak or as strong. Weak verbs are very regular in their forms, whereas strong verbs change the stem vowel. These verbs are examples of Separable Prefix Verbs. When you see these kinds of verbs, it will have a preposition prefix followed by a verb. These verbs separate when they are the main verb of a sentence.
Reflexive Verbs are verbs involving the reflexive pronoun "sich" and its conjugations that reflect, or refer back, to the performer of the action. There are only accusative and dative reflexive pronouns. Accusative reflexive pronouns are used when there is no direct object. Dative reflexive pronouns are used when a direct object is present. However, when using a direct object, the possessive is not used. Notice that all reflexives are the same as the Akkusativ and Dativ Pronoun Declensions — except for 3rd Person and 2nd sg.
In the present tense, it is used transitively with people or food. Modal verbs can be used as full verbs indicating motion. In these cases, the infinitive verb is only implied. The person to say this would be driving during the time they say this and they would continue to drive after stating this for some time. You nominalize the verb "fahren" driving becomes "das Fahren" and add a "am". You can also do this with forms of the past. Als er kam war ich gerade am Abwaschen. When he arrived i was at "the dishwashing" I was washing the dishes when he arrived. Here the progressive meaning is also emphasized with the word "gerade" meaning something like: I was JUST ABOUT to wash the dishes not the same though because it means he is already doing it and not about to start.
The Perfect Tense or das Perfekt of verbs is used to talk about things in the past which have already happened. It is sometimes referred to as "Present Perfect Tense". This can cause confusion. While the formation is similar, the meaning and usage differs. As in English, the perfect tense consists of two parts.
An auxiliary Hilfsverb and a past participle Partizip Perfekt. Compare the examples given below with their English translations.
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Verbs with unseparable prefixes be-, ent-, er-, empf-, ge-, ver-, miss-, zer- Examples:. Another group is formed by verbs with separable prefixes With separable verbs, the prefix ge is placed between the prefix and the rest of the verb. Irregular verbs always end in -en. The vowel can be different from the one in present tense.
Look at some examples:. You have to learn these forms by heart. How you can obtain the necessary information and how you should learn them is described in section tips for learning below. Note that irregular verbs can be combined with the same prefixes as described above. The same rules regarding the prefix ge- apply.
Therefore the forms for schreiben , verschreiben and aufschreiben are geschrieben , verschrieben and aufgeschrieben respectively. A lot of verbs that are irregular in English are irregular in German, too. Unfortunately, this is not always true. It is most likely when the German and the English verb are related i. Regular verbs are much more frequent than irregular ones, but a lot of the irregular verbs are used very frequently, for instance haben, sein, gehen, kommen etc. When in doubt whether a verb is irregular or not, it is best to look it up in a dictionary See below.
A Verbs which take an accusative object transitive verbs B Reflexive verbs always take haben as auxiliary. In southern German mostly Bavarian use, also stehen, sitzen und schwimmen are treated like a non- movement:. Exceptions to the rules Some of the verbs from group A can be used with an object in accusative case. In this case, they take haben as auxiliary. The main difference between those two forms lies in usage. One reason might be the frequency of those verbs, the other reason is most likely the very complex perfect forms for modals.
This is in southern German use; in northern German, you'll hear the preterite also in spoken language. On the other hand, the perfect tense is used in writing too. The more oral the text is, the more perfect tense you will find for example in personal letters etc. If an action has happened very recently, it tends to be in perfect tense too. Wo warst du denn? Ich habe dich schon lange nicht mehr gesehen.
Ich war die letzen zwei Wochen im Urlaub. Wo warst du denn genau? Du hast aber nicht nur gegessen, oder? Was hast du denn den ganzen Tag gemacht? Ich bin viel geschwommen, ich habe mir die Insel angeguckt und am Abend bin ich immer zum Tanzen in eine Disco gegangen. Hast du jemanden kennen gelernt?
Unless you have a special dictionary for learners, not all the forms will be spelled out. Regular forms are often omitted. The same goes for the auxiliary haben. If no forms are indicated, you may assume that the verb is regular and has the verb haben as an auxiliary. However, if you find the abbreviation itr or i.
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Pretty Link Lite sollte auf jeden Fall reichen. Super Liste. Moin Finn, sehr gute Liste. Ich habe da noch ein paar Plugins, die ich bei jeder WordPress-Installation installiere:. Springe zum Inhalt. Home Neu? Starte hier! Blog Noch keine Website?
Continuous-Delivery-Horrorstorys… und wie man sie verhindert
Eigene Website erstellen in Noch keinen Blog? Teilen Pin 1K. Das Problem? Datenschutz-Hinweis: Die meisten der aufgelisteten Plugins verarbeiten keine personenbezogenen Daten. Wenn sie es doch tun, findest du einen Datenschutz-Hinweis dazu in der Beschreibung. Dies kannst du in den Plugin-Einstellungen unter Do you want to save ip address? Denn durch Deaktivieren mancher Funktionen kann es vorkommen, dass dein Design zerschossen wird oder Plugins nicht mehr funktionieren.
Achtung: Bitte leg vor der Verwendung unbedingt ein Backup deiner Datenbank an! Hinweis: Das Plugin ist auch hier auf dem Blog installiert. Kein Problem! Wie hat dir dieser Artikel gefallen? Hi avals, nein, ein solches Plugin ist mir leider nicht bekannt. LG Finn. LG Georg. Dank dir, Thomas!
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