5) For semi-auxiliary verbs, there is no correspondence with the direct object, because the object always belongs to the infinitive, not the semi-auxiliary object. In this case, you will always use “Tre” but there will be no agreement: not with the subject, not with the direct object… 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. If there is a direct object that is the recipient of the action, then the rules of the agreement are the same as to have: the past participant agrees with the direct object when placed in front of the verb and does not accept if placed after. It is important not only to know how French subjects and verbs “converge” on certain points, but also to know when they should agree. This means that it will be much more difficult to coordinate French subjects and verbs. Being with like your auxiliary adverb is pretty simple. Current participants will have the same type of agreements as the regular French adjective. The rules of agreement of past participants are different.
The fundamentals are: more precisely, the French verb agreement in the tense past. 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. There are two ways to combine the past or past of the main verb. In English, you usually add -ed to make the main adverb a former participant. Imagine these two rules as the French version of the addition of -ed. 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. [Who is washed?” –> “They.” The subject is therefore the recipient of the appeal, there is consensus.] If you are a French beginner, remember that when a French verb is combined to have/to have in the past composed, the participatory past (the main verb) never corresponds to the subject. Never, never, never. Anne talked – never They finished – never again, do you agree? Give me a wink, a nod or a thumbs up when I`m on something. There are three main cases if you use the imperfect: if the noun is replaced by an object pronoun, this pronoun is of course always direct and the reflexive pronoun is always indirect, so there is no agreement with it.