German grammar - gender #2 - the plurals
- 38 mins on-demand video
- 15 articles
- 9 downloadable resources
- Full lifetime access
- Access on mobile and TV
- Certificate of Completion
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- know which German plural nouns take an n or en ending
- know which German plural nouns take an e or an umlaut plus an e ending
- know which German plural nouns take an er or an umlaut plus an er ending
- know which German nouns just need an umlaut to change the word from singular to plural
- know which German nouns stay the same, whether singular or plural
- know which German plural nouns need an s ending
- have a general better understanding of German plural nouns
- You should have started learning German, either with a tutor or on your own.
- No additional material required, although you might find it beneficial if you print out the PDFs and add your own notes.
Are you a German learner and struggling to work out what ending a German noun needs in the plural?
Do you remember if cakes in German is Kuchen, Küchen or Kuchens? (It's Kuchen) Are you struggling to work out if flowers are Blumen or Blümen (It's Blumen) And what about the car? What is the plural of das Auto or der Wagen? (It's Autos and Wagen)
Is this really annoying you?
Then this course is going to help you by showing you which nouns take an 'n' or 'en', which take an 'e' or an umlaut and a 'e' or which take an 'er' or an umlaut and an 'er'. You will also learn which nouns don't change, just add an umlaut or need an 's'.
At the end of the course you will have a better understanding of German plural nouns, which will make life a lot easier when you communicate in German.
- This course is for anybody who is learning German and who is struggling with plural nouns.
- It will make it easier for beginners to understand what endings to use when talking about more than one thing.
- It will help intermediate learners, whose German is quite good but they haven't worked out how to form German plurals.
- It might be a good revision for advanced learners, whose grammar is really good, but who muddle through the plural nouns hoping nobody will notice the wrong endings.
At the end of this lecture you will have a better understanding on which German nouns take +e or an umlaut +e.
At the end of this lecture you will have a better understanding on which German nouns don't change in the plural.