A Grammar of the German Language, for High Schools and Colleges: Designed for Beginners and Advanced Students

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Allyn & Bacon, 1888 - German language - 314 pages
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Page 18 - After ein, fein, and the possessive pronouns the adjective is strong in the nominative singular of all genders and in the accusative singular of feminine and neuter, since it is like the nominative.
Page 130 - Er lest aber red für ohren gehen (nicht achten). Fsp. 41, 35. * Brandt, German Grammar, p. 130, says: "Vor and für are doublets and come from fora and furi respectively. In MHG für with accusative answered the question whither? Vor with the dative the question where? In NHG they were confounded even in Lessing very frequently, but in the last seventy years the present syntactical difference has prevailed. Goethe and Schiller rarely confound them.
Page 139 - An Adjective Clause is introduced by a Relative Pronoun or by a Relative Adverb; as, Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown.
Page 105 - It is closely related to the present sub 2 and 3, and generally translated by " have been " + present participle. 5. The future present, that is, the present with the force of the future, is much more frequent in German than in English. Ex.: 9leirt, nein, id) gebe паф ter Statt jurücf (F.

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