Tuesday, January 7, 2020

How is Blesser Conjugated in French

Do not confuse the French verb  blesser  with a blessing because it actually means to hurt or to offend. That is a very distinct difference from  bà ©nir  (the verb for to bless).  Using one when you meant the other can give your French sentence an entirely new meaning. When you need to say to hurt in the past, present, or future tense, you will need to conjugate the verb. The good news is that  blesser  is a relatively easy one because it follows a common pattern. Conjugating the French Verb  Blesser Blesser  is a  regular -ER verb. Conjugating it into the various verb forms is done with the same endings as similar verbs like  attacher  (to attach) and  baigner  (to bathe). For instance, in the present tense with the subject  je  or  il, the letter R is dropped from  blesser  and an S is added when using it with a  tu  subject. Its all rather easy once you learn how to recognize the patterns and this chart will help. Simply pair the subject pronoun with the tense of your subject and youre done. As an example, we are  hurting is nous blessons and we will hurt is  nous blesserons. Subject Present Future Imperfect je blesse blesserai blessais tu blesses blesseras blessais il blesse blessera blessait nous blessons blesserons blessions vous blessez blesserez blessiez ils blessent blesseront blessaient The Present Participle of  Blesser When you drop the -er  ending and add an -ant  to  blesser, you create the  present participle  of  blessant. It is a verb and can also be used as an adjective, gerund, or noun. The Common Past Tense of  Blesser The  passà © composà ©Ã‚  is a form of the past tense that is commonly used in French. Rather than memorizing all the imperfect forms of  blesser, you can use this for all subjects. To do so, you will need to conjugate the  auxiliary verb  avoir. This is followed by the  past participle  blessà ©. When you want to say I did hurt, use jai blessà ©. More Conjugations of  Blesser There are a few more forms of  blesser  that you may need from time to time. The passà © simple and imperfect subjunctive are rare and typically found in formal writing. The other two are more common. You can use the subjunctive form of  blesser  when the act of hurting is uncertain. In a similar fashion, the conditional verb mood  is used when the hurting may or may not happen as it is dependent on certain circumstances. Subject Subjunctive Conditional Pass Simple Imperfect Subjunctive je blesse blesserais blessai blessasse tu blesses blesserais blessas blessasses il blesse blesserait blessa blesst nous blessions blesserions blessmes blessassions vous blessiez blesseriez blesstes blessassiez ils blessent blesseraient blessrent blessassent The last of the simple conjugations of  blesser  is the imperative. This one is used in short exclamations that request or demand something. When using it, skip the subject pronoun and use the imperative form alone. Imperative (tu) blesse (nous) blessons (vous) blessez

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