I̶'̶m̶ ̶s̶o̶m̶e̶h̶o̶w̶ ̶a̶s̶h̶a̶m̶e̶d̶ ̶o̶f̶ ̶t̶h̶i̶s̶ ̶q̶u̶e̶s̶t̶i̶o̶n̶.̶ ̶I̶ ̶h̶a̶v̶e̶n̶'̶t̶ ̶e̶r̶a̶s̶e̶d̶ ̶i̶t̶,̶ ̶b̶e̶c̶a̶u̶s̶e̶ ̶i̶t̶ ̶g̶o̶t̶ ̶a̶t̶t̶e̶n̶t̶i̶o̶n̶ ̶a̶n̶d̶ ̶a̶n̶s̶w̶e̶r̶(̶s̶)̶.̶ ...
What happens to the pronoun for a male of a grammatically female word (e.g. die Schildkröte)? For example: “That is a (male) turtle. He is slow.” Which of these would be used? Das ist eine ...
Nach meinem Sprachgefühl heißt die Schnellstartleiste das Dock, so wie auch das http://www.duden.de/rechtschreibung/Dock aus der Schifffahrt. Auch der Wikipedia-Artikel gibt mir recht ...
In German there are few nouns that have no article and thus seemingly no gender: Examples Google Nahost Nord Allerheiligen In the example "Nord" we could overcome this by using "der ...
The LEO page for "Sinne" shows that the noun Sinne is a feminine noun, yet is used in the phrase "in diesem Sinne". Shouldn't that be "in dieser Sinne"?
Rammstein sings "Sie kommen zu euch in der Nacht" in "Mein herz brennt" song, but to my knowledge "Nacht" is of female gender and it's supposed to be "die Nacht". So what am I missing? And also ...
By suffixing verbs with "-ung" we can build nouns, e.g.: prüfen - Prüfung meinen - Meinung richten - Richtung All those nouns seem to have a female gender. Is that always true or do we have ...
In German there is some confusion on the gender of "Virus" where both masculine and neuter are used: Das Influenzavirus ändert jährlich seine Oberflächenstruktur. Ich habe mir den Virus im ...
Is there an official rule on whether it's die Email or das Email? I've heard people use both, although more commonly the female form.
One of the things that I really liked about German, as I was studying it in college was the very orderly grammar, which actually helped me to understand my native English better. As a non-native ...