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Your translation is correct. Mitfeiern is handled as "mit" + verb. So, it exists as mitgehen, mitkommen, mitessen, mitmachen. It does not require the negation of course, and for translating you need the context: it could be with me or with us: möchtest Du [mit mir / uns] mitkommen? with you: kann ich [mit dir / euch] mitfahren? or with ...


3

"Mitverben" can often be translated literally as "verb along". The identity, person and number of co-verbers are unspecified and must be determined pragmatically if required. The German prefix mit- is productive, i.e. basically you can apply it to every verb. Some forms such as mitgehen, mitkommen, mitfeiern, mitessen, mittrinken, mitreden are used so often ...


3

»Mitfeiern« means »celebrate with someone else« and it can be used with any grammatical person. If you want to translate it into one english word, you best think of something like co-celebrate, in a similar meaning as co-exist or co-work. Ich würde gerne mit euch mitfeiern. I would like to celebrate with you. (plural-you) Ich würde gerne mit dir ...



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