Welcome to the fifth Czech lesson about gender. This time we will view a list of people, feminine and masculine, followed by grammar rules, finally a list of expressions in Czech to help you practice your daily phrases.
In general, gender is used to distinguish between male and female, sometimes referred to as masculine and feminine. For example: my son and daughter are students the noun [son] is masculine, while [daughter] is feminine. The following examples use gender in different ways and places to demonstrate their behavior.
|Grammar + Rules - Czech|
|my son is a student|
[masculine + noun] Můj syn je student
|her daughter is a student|
[feminine + noun] Její dcera je studentka
|he has a tall brother|
[adjective + masculine] Má vysokého bratra
|she has a tall sister|
[adjective + feminine] Má vysokou sestru
|his brothers are young|
[plural masculine + adjective] jeho bratři jsou mladí
|his sisters are young|
[plural feminine + adjective] Jeho sestry jsou mladé
The list below will probably provide more clarification. These are family members (males and females). I think it would be wise to memorize them as part of your important vocabulary list.
Now it's time to practice expressions used in daily conversations. If you're a beginner in learning Czech, then the phrases below are something you would want to know.
|English - Czech|
|What do you mean? Co tím myslíte?|
|I don't understand Nerozumím!|
|I don't know Nevím!|
|What is that called in Czech? Jak se to řekne česky?|
|What is this? Co je to?|
|What does that word mean in English? Co to slovo znamená v angličtině?|
|Sorry (if you made a mistake) Omlouvám se|
I hope you enjoyed this lesson about the gender in Czech. Please check out our main menu here for more lessons: homepage. To see the full menu, you can also click on the "Menu" icon on the left side.
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