Just don’t tell me that ‘to want’ is ‘to be able to’ / Just don’t tell me that ‘to want’ is ‘to be able to’ / Because I would like for all these women from the commercials / To come to me sometime when I’ll be alone / Neighbors will cover their windows and will move away from the walls / Because I would like to be able to not have to believe / That one day I’ll get what I deserve.
So I’m rolling out the Polish one! Thanks to learning-polish for making it possible!!
You are the purple dot.
The abbreviations on here are short for what cases to use for each preposition (accusative, genitive, locative or instrumental). Some prepositions can be used with different cases depending on the “direction of action”. Here are some examples taken directly from this wiki site:Kot siedzi na stole. - The cat sits on the table. (table - locative)Kot wskakuje na stół. - The cat jumps onto the table. (table - accusative)Kot nie wskakuje na stół. - The cat doesn’t jump onto the table. (table still in accusative, not genitive, because it is not an object here!)Corrections are more than welcome! Dziękuję!
Sure I can try. Any ideas for topics that you’d like to see?
It is a little difficult to explain, but in general:
swój refers to having something of your/his/her/their, etc. own, while jego and jej are just his/hers
I think this site explains it very well, Please take a look and let me know if you have any more questions! :)