Is museum feminine in German?
The noun museum is neuter in German: das Museum.
'Shirt' in German is 'das Hemd'. It's neuter, not feminine. 'Die Bluse', which means 'Blouse', is feminine.
German Hygiene Museum was created in 1912.
German Leather Museum was created in 1917.
German Tank Museum was created in 1983.
Die Kassette (feminine)
"Radierung" is a German equivalent of "etching." Specifically, the German word is a feminine noun. Its feminine singular definite article is "die" ("the"). Its feminine singular indefinite article is "eine" ("a, one").
Die Katze, feminine
"die Wissenschaft" (feminine)
German Ivory Museum Erbach was created in 1966.
The german article "die"? Yes, it is!!!
"Die Nachtbarschaft" is the German translation of "the neighborhood." Specifically, the German word is a feminine noun. The feminine singular definite article "die" means "the." The feminine singular indefinite article "eine" means "a, one."
there is no German word "ol"
"Der" is German for "the" (masculine) "Die" is German for "the" (feminine) "Das" is German for "the" (neuter)
this is the German word for "womanly" or "feminine"
The word giraffe is feminine in German: die Giraffe
The phone number of the German-American Heritage Museum is: 719-684-7869.
Wo findet man das Museum (Where do I find the Museum) will do the job. ==================================================== Or you could just say: Wo ist das Museum? - Where is the museum?
The kind of clocks that the German Clock Museum exhibits are all of the analog variety. The museum exhibits clocks from the late 1600's up to the present day. The museum does not exhibit digital clocks.
Yes! We got 3 nouns: Masculine, Feminine and Neutral Masculine: Der Feminine: Die Neutral: Das
The web address of the German-American Heritage Museum is: http://gahfusa.org/gahm/gahm.html
The German translation of next is nächste (feminine) nächster (masculine) nächstes (neuter)
Zum is not a noun, therefore it has no gender.
foundation = GrÃ¼ndung (feminine)
mein or meine (feminine)
No, it's masculine: "der Park".
Yes, Switzerland is known as La Suisse in French, and Die Schweiz in German, bot of which are feminine.
The address of the German-American Heritage Museum is: 719 6Th St NW, Washington, DC 20001
Weiß is the translation in German. German is the first language of about 95 million people worldwide. German is mostly spoken in the European countries.
'von der' is already German, and it means 'from the'. But only if the succeeding noun is feminine.
Dein for masculine and neuter objects. Deine for feminine objects.
"Freund" is masculine and "Freundin" is feminine.
"Soul food" is an English equivalent of "Seelenkost." The German word is a feminine noun. It combines the feminine noun "Seele" for "soul" and the feminine noun "Kost" for "food." Its singular definite article is "die" ("the") and its singular indefinite article "eine" ("a, one").
The address of the German Culture Museum Inc is: 4876 Olde Pump Str, Walnut Creek, OH 44687
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female. The noun 'Switzerland' is a neuter noun, a word for a thing that has no gender. The word for Switzerland is feminine in both German and French French: La Suisse German: Die Schweiz.
the german language has three articles: der (masculine), die (feminine), das (neutral) there is no rule that makes a word either masculine, feminine or neutral. native speakers just know, non-native speakers must learn it by heart.
"Der spezieller Freund" in the masculine and "Die spezielle Freundin" in the feminine are German equivalents of "the special friend." The masculine singular definite article "der" and the feminine "die" mean "the." The masculine singular adjective "spezieller" and the feminine "spezielle" mean "special." The masculine singular noun "Freund" and the feminine "Freundin" mean "friend."
"Mein spezieller Freund" in the masculine and "Meine spezielle Freundin" in the feminine may be German equivalents of "my special friend." The masculine possessive adjective "mein" and the feminine "meine" mean "my." The masculine singular adjective "spezieller" and the feminine "spezielle" mean "special." The masculine singular noun "Freund" and the feminine "Freundin" mean "friend."
Leber (the definite article is feminine) = die Leber
Banane in German is feminine, so its eine Banane.
der Musiker (masculine) die Musikerin (feminine)
It is the feminine Michael. Michael means "he is like God".
"Ute" is a girls name, it is the feminine form of Udo.
it is das Ei (neuter)
(der) Professor (masculine) (die) Professorin (feminine)
"Antwort" is a German equivalent of "answer." Specifically, the German word is a feminine noun. Its singular definite article is "die" ("the"). Its singular indefinite article is "eine" ("a, one").
There is none. You are an American. (Doesn't matter if you are a girl or guy) you are Dutch. You are German. you are French. If you are saying that you are from a certain country (in English) then there is no difference in masculine or feminine. Dutch is the same way. But if you are speaking German then there is a difference. (Amerikaner/Amerikanerin)
The German word Maus is feminine, so the definite article is die and the indefinite article is eine.
Heidi is a German loan name in Italian. Specifically, the German loan name is a diminutive for the feminine proper noun Adelheid. The equivalent feminine name in Italian is Adelaide. The original meaning of the name is "noble."
Allemande means the feminine adjective for German in French so I suppose that it can describe a German dance.
Kleine means "small", but can only be used in front of feminine nouns.