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ablaut adherent adjectives adverbs bann belaben ber rofee bie bnobfi bie runbformen aller biefe biefer case-endings Charlemagne clause d)reiben ie dative declension definite article eben ie bie eft bie English and German erfte fagte fanfte fann feiner fetn fiir finb fommen forms ftanb ftarfen Future Perfect gauft gefdjlagen geljen gender genitive getan getoefen getoorben gute guten gutur ie bie runbformen iiber Ijabe Ijaben Ijat Ijatte iljr infinitive invariable jebe metn modal auxiliaries neuter nid)t nidjt nouns ntdjt passive voice Past Future past participle Past Perfect past tense Perf plural predicate adjectives prefix prep prepositions pronoun refl REFLEXIVE VERB roir Sanb SBenn Seben singular SSerben strong verbs subjunctive superlative tive toar toaren toenn toerbe toerben toiirbe toir totr tourbe Uebung umlaut unfer vowel weak verbs worben word-order
Page 100 - A Relative Pronoun agrees with its Antecedent in gender and number. Its case depends on its construction in the clause in which it stands.
Page 110 - Germans themselves occasionally make a slip of this kind. • flitter 3R5nner, "the oaths of good men" (there is no article or pronoun preceding fluter, which therefore takes the -et genitive plural ending). If the preceding word has a declensional ending, the ending of the adjective is -e in the nominative singular masculine, feminine and neuter, and in the accusative singular feminine and neuter, -en in all other cases: bet gute Wntut, "the good man" (ber has characteristic masc.
Page 46 - Battre, and all verbs formed with it (abattre, combattre, etc.) take only one t in the singular of the present indicative, and the second singular of the imperative : je bats, tu bats, il bat, ne bats pas.
Page 108 - ... final e and no apostrophe will not be asked. ADJECTIVE [Page 320} General division of adjectives. — The exact subdivision of adjectives presents grave difficulties. The scheme given is offered as practically right, and easily teachable. Adjectives fall into two great divisions. One of these expresses the kind or condition of a person or thing spoken of, as in "good boy,
Page 63 - ... sense of the word but separate, independent parts of speech, which take on the nature of a prefix in any given compound. Most frequently used are prepositions and adverbs. The separable prefix invariably receives the principal accent. 1. They are called separable prefixes because in the simple tenses (Present and Past) and in the Imperative the prefix is separated from the simple verb and placed at the end of the clause or sentence : cmfancjen: cr fongt mit grower greube on, SDeutfd) 311 lernen.
Page 100 - German tons fur etn, in which etn (with case-endings identical with those of the indefinite article, cf. § 48) alone is declined and agrees in gender, number and case with the noun it modifies.