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1

The für den occurrence is just a search mistake. If you want to refine your serch you might want to use Ngram. I support the other answers and show herewith that indeed there doesn't exist the possibility of occurrence for "für den": Ngrams not found: für den Leute Ngrams not found: für den Leuten


3

You got 55,500,000 results after entering "für den Leuten" into the search bar (I had 147,000,000 five minutes ago), but probably not one single result returning "für den Leuten" itself. Firstly, because "für" and "den" are stop-words which Google doesn't include in the search. Secondly, because it is grammatically wrong and chances are that such obvious ...


3

The prepositional object [für + noun] does alway require accusative case. And in fact, both of your examples are correct: they are accusatives – they're just not both plural! für die Menschen — accusative, plural für den Menschen — accusative, singular For funsies, here's the complete declination table: Singular Plural ...


5

"Entsprechend" is transparently derived from a verb that takes a dative, and as you would expect, it takes a dative itself. People using a genitive are simply wrong, possibly due to hypercorrection (the genitive is slowly being lost and replaced with the dative generally, so it happens that someone thinks a dative should really be a genitive even when it ...


3

If you wanna say I am going to Anna's house, you say : Ich gehe zu Annas Haus. Or simply : Ich gehe zu Anna. I am going to correct your sentence in number 1. It should be : Ich bin bei Anna (zu Hause). It means that you are at her house.


5

The preposition to in to go to someone/something is (usually) translated as zu or nach, depending on the target. There were already quite a few question on that, which should fully answer your question. Using “nach” or “zu” for landmarks and similar Richtungen und Ziele: Wir fahren “nach / in / zu / an” [Artikel] XYZ? Preposition for “going to your house” ...


1

Number two is correct. Ich gehe zu Anna nach Hause. Trust me, I am a native German.



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