Lesson 56. Vocabulary
English adjectives for being sure or certain about something are often interchangeable, but German expressions like bestimmt, gewiss, and sicher are more specific to the particular context in which they are used. Let's take a look at all three.
Lesson 55. Grammar
If a German noun ends in an "e," it's usually feminine, but there are also masculine nouns that end with "e" that require special "n" or "-en" endings in all singular non-nominative cases. To complicate things further, there are also masculine nouns not ending in "e" that require the special endings too!
Lesson 54. Vocabulary
The English preposition "for" and the German accusative preposition für are not only similarly spelled, but are often interchangeable too — the problem arises in cases where they are not. Let's first take a look at some examples where "for" can be directly translated as für. If something is intended for someone:
Lesson 53. Vocabulary
Since most of us are probably pretty broke after holiday expenses, here are some money expressions in German that are good to know!
Lesson 52. Vocabulary
Ich hoffe, euch hat's Spaß gemacht, und wünsche euch frohe Weihnachten!