As with the verbs of Being, all conjugations of passive voices require a match with the subject. The verb chord in tensions and moods is probably the most difficult – take a look at the verb chord for details. The verb chord can be divided into five categories. And veiled, we have come to the end of our lessons on the agreement verb in French. There are other specific cases than the ones I mentioned here, but they are what they are: very specific cases, and I decide not to list them here. I hope, however, that you will take this as proof that French grammar is indeed driven by importance! Don`t forget to read the second part: the agreement of the French past participants. The agreement with the pronoun verbs is less simple. In general, since pronoun verbs use “tre” as auxiliary verbs, they must be approved with the subject. Concordance with the verbs of perception is even more difficult. They only require agreement if the subject of infinitive precedes the verb of perception. The verbs which, as a verb helping in the times and the composite moods, require the question of a “tre” require, in all these conjugations, consistency with the subject. It also occurs when one subject is real and the other is useful for comparison or exclusion: then the agreement is with the subject itself.
However, if the subject is the indirect object of the verb rather than the direct object, there is no correspondence – you will know more. If a verb has two or more subjects and they all have the same sex, then the agreement with that sex is. If both sexes exist, then the agreement is male. For example, all subjects may express the same idea or express possible choices. The agreement is made on the subject closest to the verb. The past participant is often used in compound time with the auxiliaries being or having, like narrative time: I ate, or I went out. Read our article on the agreement of past participants. Anyway, here are some examples of grammatically correct agreement between the sexes in French: note that in the first sentence, the themes of the second and third verb are not expressed to avoid repetition, but the agreement still happens the same thing. The vast majority of French verbs use having as tools and do not correspond to their subjects as do the verbs of “Tre”.