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Agreements French

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In reality, speakers do not tend to add agreements with having in daily speech. They probably only make these agreements by speaking carefully and thinking about the written language when they speak. So if they don`t read in a scenario, people would generally say: We found that native speakers in the daily language do not tend to enter into participatory agreements with having in cases where they are formally written the standard. The same goes for reflexive verbs. For example, the formal written form of this sentence has a past participatory correspondence with the direct object: for example, the female form of purpose (fallen) has fallen; The plural form of gone went. As you may expect, we will not add any more -s if the past party already ends in -s. Thus, the past participant to sit (to sit) remains seated in the male plural (although it becomes in the female and plural singular in Assisi or sitting). As with the verbs of Being, all conjugations of passive voices require a match with the subject. For example, all subjects may express the same idea or express possible choices. The agreement is made on the subject closest to the verb. In this article, we will focus on the adequacy of verbs about them, but some of the reflections we will have here also apply to other grammatical forms (adjective agreement, for example).

The agreement with the pronoun verbs is less simple. In general, since pronoun verbs use “tre” as auxiliary verbs, they must be approved with the subject. Each of the three types of French articles (definitely, indeterminate, partiif) has a masculine singular form, a form of female singularity and a plural form. You`ve heard it, it`s up to you to do it, so the following sentences are all correct: If a verb has two or more subjects, and they are all of the same sex, then the match with that genre is. If both sexes exist, then the agreement is male. We could really say that the dress is in the female plural, because the subject of them is female plural, or because the direct object is the female plural. It doesn`t make any difference to the end result. That`s the short answer.

The slightly longer answer is this: the agreement in French (the agreement) is the art of choosing the right termination for verbs, adjectives or other words, in terms of grammatical people, sex and number, depending on your subject or reference. It also occurs when one subject is real and the other is useful for comparison or exclusion: then the agreement is with the subject itself. The most common reflexive verb, in which the past participant could change its pronunciation, is to sit > it sits. In most other common reflexive verbs, the past participant ends in a vowel. For example, in her dress, the extra-e does not change the pronunciation. Of course, the French language and culture have many contradictions. For example, we prefer to say “you and him” rather than “him and you,” because the second is a bit of a jaw-breaker:) In such cases, you should pay attention to the pronoun of the object: i.e. which pronoun represents “the thing purchased”, etc. Subject pronouns, object pronouns and all others have different shapes for each grammatical person.

French verbs must correspond to their subject in a large and grammatical person, whether or not this subject is expressed. First, the question of “what.” If we say that the past participant is “agree,” we think that, just like a normal adjective, it changes shape depending on whether it is masculine or feminine, singular or plural. If a verb has several subjects that are not with the same grammatical people, then the verb is conjugated in the plural form, and in order of priority: in these cases, the reflexive pronoun is not the direct object.