Lesson 2 - Grammar Practice


Now you have the occasion to train yourself in German grammar. Write the word which you think is right one in the text field. Click on the respective eye symbol with your mouse to check if you have chosen the correct word. If you are working with a touchscreen on a smartphone or tablet, touch the eye with your finger. To listen to the pronunciation, either click on the respective button in the column "Listen" with your mouse or touch it with your finger.

English Write in German Control Listen
(to) me (dative of ich)  
(to) you (dative of du)  
(to) him (dative of er)  
(to) her (dative of sie)  
(to) it (dative of es)  
(to) us (dative of wir)  
(to) you (dative of ihr)  
(to) them (dative of sie)  
(to) you (dative of Sie)  
I am fine.  
Is she fine?  
How are you (polite form)?  
I wish you (polite) a nice day.  
to go (infinitive)  
I go  
you go (familiar)  
he/she/it goes  
we go  
you go  
they go  
you go (polite form)  
to give (infinitive)  
I give  
you give (familiar)  
he/she/it gives  
we give  
you give  
they give  
you give (polite form)  
to take (infinitive)  
I take  
you take (familiar)  
he/she/it takes  
we take  
you take  
they take  
you take (polite form)  
to be allowed to (infinitive)  
I may  
you may (familiar)  
he/she/it may  
we may  
you may  
they may  
you may (polite form)  
to have to do (infinitive)  
I must  
you must (familiar)  
he/she/it must  
we must  
you must  
they must  
you must (polite form)  
to pay (infinitive)  
I pay  
you pay (familiar)  
he/she/it pays  
we pay  
you pay  
they pay  
you pay (polite form)  
to do/make (infinitive)  
I do/make  
you do/make (familiar)  
he/she/it does/makes  
we do/make  
you do/make  
they do/make  
you do/make (polite form)  
to wish (infinitive)  
I wish  
you wish (familiar)  
he/she/it wishes  
we wish  
you wish  
they wish  
you wish (polite form)  
to have (infinitive)  
I have  
you have (familiar)  
he/she/it has  
we have  
you have  
they have  
you have (polite form)  
I would have  
you would have (familiar)  
he/she/it would have  
we would have  
you would have  
they would have  
you would have (polite form)  
I would like to have a rye bread.  
Would you (polite) like to have a rye bread?  
What would you (polite) like to have?  
Please give (polite) me four rolls.  
the morning (nominative)  
the bread (nominative)  
the rye bread (nominative)  
the wish (nominative)  
the roll (nominative)  
the euro (nominative)  
the mornings (nominative)  
the breads (nominative)  
the rye breads (nominative)  
the wishes (nominative)  
the rolls (nominative)  
the euros (nominative)  
a morning (nominative)  
a bread (nominative)  
a rye bread (nominative)  
a wish (nominative)  
a roll (nominative)  
a euro (nominative)  
mornings (nominative)  
breads (nominative)  
rye breads (nominative)  
wishes (nominative)  
rolls (nominative)  
euros (nominative)  
the (masculine singular accusative)  
the (feminine singular accusative)  
the (neuter singular accusative)  
the (plural forms accusative)  
a (masculine singular accusative)  
a (feminine singular accusative)  
a (neuter singular accusative)  
the man (accusative)  
the woman (accusative)  
the child (accusative)  
the men accusative)  
the women (accusative)  
the children (accusative)  
a man accusative)  
a woman (accusative)  
a child accusative)  
men accusative)  
women (accusative)  
children (accusative)  
The bread is good.  
I wish you (polite) a good morning.  
the good day (accusative)  
the good woman (accusative)  
the good bread (accusative)  
the good days (accusative)  
the good women (accusative)  
the good breads (accusative)  
a good day (accusative)  
a good woman (accusative)  
a good bread (accusative)  
good days (accusative)  
good women (accusative)  
good breads (accusative)  

Hopefully, this exercise has helped you to get familiar with the sentence structure and the new verbs and cases. See you soon in Lesson 3.