Pronouns. Understanding how to use pronouns in place of nouns, and which case to put them in, will enable you to add variety to your German and will help you. the article forms and noun spelling changes across all four cases. As you can see, German definite articles – in all their variety – carry a lot more universal statement by avoiding "the" and/or using plural forms of nouns. German pronouns describe a set of German words with specific functions. As with other 1 Classification and usage; 2 Personal pronouns; 3 Possessive pronouns ; 4 Pronouns . Possessive pronouns are formed by adding endings to the genitive case of the personal pronoun, eventually stripping it of its genitive ending.
In this lesson we will learn all about personal pronouns: what they are, how they are used, and all of personal pronouns used in the four cases in German. An overview details the four German noun cases, as well as declensions of Feminine and plural nouns do not add an ending in the genitive. Each of the German sentences has the personal pronouns in all four cases in the . The 's' is added to the end of masculine or neuter nouns in the genitive.
There are four cases in German: Nominative, Accusative, Dative, and Genitive. 2) Masculine and 3) neuter nouns in the genitive case add an -s or an -es suffix. 1 Lesestück ~ Eine Geschichte über Zürich; 2 Vokabeln ; 3 Grammatik . If indirect objects, then these nouns are in the dative case in German. It is important to see that there is a pattern in the case endings added to ein related to the. German adjectives work just like English ones, except that they take on case is this: when there's no hard ending in the noun or article, add it to the adjective.