The Secret of the German Language PowerPoint Presentation, PPT - DocSlides

The Secret of the German Language PowerPoint Presentation, PPT - DocSlides

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Lesson 9:. This is the last lesson in the series!. Yee-haw!. If you understand all of this, then your teacher can sit down while YOU teach the class!. Plus your German friends will be very impressed at your perfect German.. ID: 294281

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Slide1

The Secret of the German Language

Lesson 9:

This is the last lesson in the series!

Yee-haw!

If you understand all of this, then your teacher can sit down while YOU teach the class!

Plus your German friends will be very impressed at your perfect German.

Slide2

The Secret of the German Language

Today we get the final prepositions.

We also start some contractions.

After we start contractions, we go into labor.

Pretty soon we give birth to a beautiful bouncing baby sentence.

So get out your

preliminary

notes again.

Write down the following genitive prepositions.

Slide3

The Secret of the German Language

anstatt (instead of)trotz (in spite of)während (during)wegen (because of)Genitive will be taken.Anstatt is often shortened to statt.

Slide4

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

I’m sure you can figure out that when you see these four prepositions, the phrase uses the genitive case.

Slide5

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

So if you want to write a sentence like:

The boy is singing instead of his mother.

You would write:

Der Junge singt statt seine

r

Mutter.

Slide6

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

How about this sentence?

I’m learning something despite my teachers!

Ich lerne ja etwas trozt meine

r

Lehrer!

Slide7

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

Do you remember this one?

Sabine and Brigitte talk during

the break

Sabine und Brigitte

reden

während

de

r

Pause.

Slide8

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

Okay, how about this one:

Because of that cake, I’m now fat.

Wegen de

s

Kuchen

s

bin ich jetzt dick.

Slide9

The Secret of the German Language

Finally a number of these prepositions are commonly contracted with certain articles.

I’d like you to write these final notes in

your preliminary notes.

Title these common contractions.

As you see each one, guess what two German words were contracted.

Slide10

The Secret of the German Language

zum

zur

im

ins

fürs

vom

beim

aufs

ans

Slide11

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

So if you want to say:

I go to the school

You can say

Ich gehe zu de

r

Schule.

Slide12

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

Ich gehe zu de

r

Schule.

But most Germans would say:

Ich gehe zur Schule.

Slide13

The Secret of the German Language

Here’s the final tip:

Days, months, seasons, and most weather-related nouns are masculine

Nouns that end in –

ik

are feminine (Grammatik!)

And the best

tips:

Es

ist

kein

Meister

vom

Himmel

gefallen

. .

.

Übung

macht

den Meister

So keep working at it!

Slide14

RESENESEMRMN+nS+sRS+sR

-e

-en

masculine

feminine

neuter

plural

adjective

Endings

Nominative

(Subject)

Accusative

(Direct Object)

Dative

(Indirect Object)

Genitive

(Possessive)

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