Some verbs require the use of “Tre” instead of having when they speak in the compound past. Of course, if the noun is replaced by an object pronoun, this pronoun is always direct and the reflexive pronoun is always indirect, so there is no agreement with it. However, as the direct object precedes the verb, past participation is subject to a direct object agreement. There is no gender agreement or numbers. Good news, isn`t it? If you use Imperfect, you don`t have to worry about the French verb chord in terms of numbers or genres! Bless yourself, imperfect, you are so much simpler than the compound past. With the theme “Tre”, the current participation is in line with the theme of the verb. However, there is still the possibility of a direct opposition agreement in accordance with point 31.2 above. The following points apply only to phrases used in the compound past. After reading how they combine these verbs, keep reading for an explanation of when you use and when you don`t use it. The encirclement of the right conjugation for the French past – and all the good verbal agreements – can make the memory of past events even more painful.
As with current tense verbs, if you refer to men and women as a group, just keep the theme and past male participatory. Each letter of the sentence Dr. and Mrs. P. Vandertramp represents the beginning of a verb that uses “tre” as a useful verb when conjugated in the compound past. Some irregular verbs will not fit any of these patterns, if this is the case, you will need to consult the past of participatory conjugation. Before we get into the “when,” let`s talk about “how.” How do we match themes and verbs in the past? Specifically, the French verb agreement is tense in the past. For 20 verbs, the reflexive pronoun is always an indirect object, regardless of any substantive in the sentence. Therefore, the current participation of these verbs never corresponds to the reflexive pronoun.
You have it. Matching themes and verbs in the past sounds scary, but if you can practice these three categories and memorize them, you`re on track to communicate past events with more skill and self-confidence! Composite past forms are verbs that require two parts, the verb helping and the past part of the main verb. For example, in the sentence, I ate (I ate), a (having) is the verb helping and eaten (eaten) is the past participant of the main verb. [Who/what is washed? –> “hands.” “Hands” is the direct object and is placed according to the verb, disagree.] However, for irregular verbs, we need to look for the past part of the list of irregular verbs, or check the conjugator verb — or simply memorize the forms. For normal er/ir/re-verbs, the past part is easy to construct: all pronoun verbs are verbs “tre” in tensions and composite moods like the compound past, which means that the old entries must correspond to their subjects, at least in theory. In fact, it`s not that simple. To combine the compound past, we use the contemporary form of having or being as an auxiliary verb, followed by the old participatory (past part) of the main verb. However, the rules change when the verb is reflexive (always used with the word “tre”). If the theme of the verb is also the subject of action, the current participation is in agreement with the subject. If you have a pronominal verb that is not substantive, the reflexive pronoun is usually the direct object. The most common option is to have (to) have the verb helping.