Modern German Grammar: A Practical Guide, Third Edition is an innovative reference guide to German, combining traditional and function-based grammar in a single volume. The Grammar is divided into two parts. Part A covers grammatical categories such as word order, nouns, verbs and adjectives. Part B is organised according to language functions and notions such as: making introductions asking for something to be done delivering a speech possibility satisfaction. The book addresses learnersa practical needs and presents grammar in both a traditional and a communicative setting. New to this edition, and building on feedback from the previous edition: The rules of the latest (and so far final) spelling reform have been implemented throughout. Examples of usage have been updated and consideration given to Swiss and Austrian variants. The chapter on register has been expanded and now includes youth language and frequently used Anglicisms in German. The Index now has even more key words; it has also been redesigned to differentiate between German words, grammar terms, and functions, thus making it more user-friendly. The Grammar assumes no previous grammatical training and is intended for all those who have a basic knowledge of German, from intermediate learners in schools and adult education to undergraduates taking German as a major or minor part of their studies. The Grammar is accompanied by a third edition of Modern German Grammar Workbook (ISBN 978-0-415-56725-1) which features exercises and activities directly linked to the Grammar. Ruth Whittle is Lecturer, John Klapper is Professor of Foreign Language Pedagogy, Katharina GlApckel is the Austrian Lektorin and Bill Dodd is Professor of Modern German Studies a all at the University of Birmingham. Christine Eckhard-Black is Tutor and Advisor in German at the Oxford University Language Centre.A Practical Guide Ruth Whittle, John Klapper, Katharina GlApckel, Bill Dodd, Christine Eckhard-Black. She is looking forwardtothe visitofthe two sisters. ... (c) The undeclined solch is used before ein (usually only in fairly formal written style) : Solch einen Film sieht man nicht jeden Tag. It isnot ... See also 58 25 Gender German has three genders: masculine, feminine and neuter. ... genderisnot based on natural gender andgrammatical gender can be counterintuitive toa speaker ofEnglish.
|Title||:||Modern German Grammar|
|Author||:||Ruth Whittle, John Klapper, Katharina Glöckel, Bill Dodd, Christine Eckhard-Black|
|Publisher||:||Routledge - 2013-03-01|