Past Infinitive Pres. Past English Infinitive Pres.
Abteilung, depart- ment, dept. Aktiengesellschaft, limited company, Ltd. Arrnee - Oberkom- mando, supreme command A. Altes Testament, Old Testament, O. Band, Bande, vol- ume s B. Bezirk, district bez. Blatt, leaf, sheet Br. Bruder, brother bzw. Compagnie, company, Co.
Raumi Hi metre, cubic centimetre d.
Using German Vocabulary Cambridge 2004
Einwohner, inhabi- tants erg. Gramm, gramme geb. Gebriider, brothers, Bros. Gesellschaft mit beschrankter Haf- tung, limited liability co. Hauptbahnhof, main station H. Kilometer, kilometre Kr. Krone, crown coin I. Lazarettzug, hospital train m.
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Meter, metre M. Mark, mark m. TNJr- in Liiiixiici , 11 u. Neues Testament, New Testament, N. Snmmis amnnni' Lt-Ll-XJ. Siedepunkt, boiling point, b.
Stunde, hour, hr. Tonne, ton u. Verwaltung, manage- ment, board vgl. Zentner, hundred- weight, cwt. Minia- turgemalde n mining Bergbau m minion Gunstling m minister Priester m. The Cases II. Declension of the Articles Declension of the Noun : A.
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Notes on the Table of Plurals. The Mixed Declension. Some Odd Plurals. Declension of Proper Nouns Gender of Nouns V. Declension of Adjectives Comparison of Adjectives Dates, Time, Uses of Oblique Cases.
Personal Pronouns Possessive Adjectives and Pronouns. Demonstrative Adjectives and Pronouns. Relative Pronouns XIV. Interrogative Adjectives and Pronouns. In- definite Pronouns. Conjunctions XVII.
Using German Vocabulary Cambridge - PDF Free Download
Conjugation of the Verb : A. Auxiliary Verbs. Use of the Perfect and Imperfect Indicative. Use of the Subjunctive XXI. The Passive Voice. Separable and Inseparable Verbs. Reflexive Verbs.
Impersonal Verbs Verbs governing the Dative and Genitive. Verbs requiring prepositions Use of the Articles. What difficulties lie in your path? Your best way to learn the pronunciation is, apart from living in the country, to study gramo- phone records and to listen to the radio in German. That will do more for you than the printed page possibly can. Get records giving the separate sounds and then the sounds com- bined in words and sentences, and listen to them every day, repeating them until you have them perfect.
This will give you not only a correct pronunciation of the sounds but, what is just as important, the rhythm of the language, the stress on the syllables, the lilt, the rise and fall of intonation. It is not enough to listen once or twice : you must go on listening for months. Not for you the dull labour of having to memorize spellings like vin, vins, vint, vint, vain, vains, vingt, all of which spell exactly the same sound in French ; nor need you burn the midnight oil like the foreigner who has to memorize plough, though, enough, trough, cough, hiccough, through, all of which are pronounced differently though all contain the same combination of letters, " ough ".
If you know the pronunciation of the German alphabet, you can pronounce practically any German word correctly.
There is none of that shifting, delicate stress that makes French so difficult to speak smoothly. This strong stress makes the German words easy to say and easy to memorize. German is a rough-and-ready language as compared with French, and however badly you may speak it, you will never feel that you are murdering it, as is so often the case with French! Most German books are printed in Gothic, but the future may possibly see it replaced by the Roman.
Do not count on that, but read Gothic until it becomes second nature. Need you learn to write and read the Gothic script? No, there is no need to write it yourself as all Germans can read Roman, but if you are going to read letters in German written by Germans, you should practise reading the script. It is fun to learn to write the script, and my advice is to tackle it. They will not, however, take you very far in German. In French there are literally thousands of words met with in books which are common to the two languages : arriver, beauU, fraternite, consolation, observation, intime, probable, possibility, etc.
This makes French so attractive to us, especi- ally when we are beginning the language.
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Related Bilingual Book in English and German: Chameleon — Chamäleon (Learn German for Kids 5)
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