Participle Agreement With Avoir

Today we will look at the verbs have and be, the most common verbs in French that are used to form the simple past. There are a few cases of reflexive verbs in which the reflexive pronoun actually represents an indirect object, usually with the sensation of “myself”, for oneself, “self,” etc. For example: the previous entries that take the auxiliary verb sometimes correspond (in sex and number) to the direct object of the verb, depending on where the verb is placed: thus, in this case, the leg comes the verb and so the past participation is feminine, although the subject, it, is masculine. The rule is: if the direct object is written according to the verb “have”: no correspondence! So we write “eaten” (no s at the end) This rule of agreement with previous entries with having is quite difficult, but it is important to know to be fully grammatically correct (especially when writing, because most of the time you won`t hear any difference if spoken!). Let me comment below with any questions or examples where you would use the previous participatory agreement. In some expressions, such as just infinitive, let `infinite, realize, and others, the space of the direct object is maintained by an infinitive or other complement that will always follow the main verb. As a general rule, no agreement is reached in these expressions. The rule is that if the direct object is before the verb have, there is an agreement with that direct object. All composite tensions (such as the compound past, the perfect future, and the conditional past) are composed of two parts: an auxiliary part and a past part.

Old holdings are usually related to associates. The infinities, which end z.B in -il, usually drop this endings and replace “e”: for example, the female form of fall has fallen; The plural form of gone went. As you may expect, we will not add any more -s if the past party already ends in -s. Thus, the past participant to sit (to sit) remains seated in the male plural (although it becomes in the female and plural singular in Assisi or sitting). Did you see Romain`s new bike? This is it. [“Roman`s new motorcycle” is the direct object; in the first sentence, it does not conform to the verb; in the second sentence, the personal pronoun “the” is the direct object that replaces “Roman`s new motorcycle”; the old “bought” stake therefore agrees with it.] As you know, different verbs in the past take on or be.