Passive or neutral pronouns without the addition of a COD or IOC object agree with the subject. Verbs that are essentially pronoun, that is, only the conjugate in the pronomic form (z.B.: run away) are combined with the subject. The first rule is that reflexive verbs (which actually use the auxiliary “tre”) that have an auxiliary code obey the same compliance rules as standard verbs, i.e. the consent of the former participant must be given to the COD if the verb moves forward (see here). But as far as the agreement is concerned, it works like the verb to have the verb, how to have it? Yes, we need a few examples to better understand, but look at the lesson on the concordance of the past with the verb. – they are dressed. > reflexive verb – we are met. > reciprocal verb – here are the vets he bought himself. > agreement with the COD before the verb – they bought them some vegetables. COD > according to the verb: no agreement – they liked it.
> intransitive verb. > intransitive verb, no French agreement > French Courses and Exercises > French Test #16992 > Other French Exercises on the same themes: Present participle Pronoun words [subject of modification] > Similar tests: – Participating pass-Complete balance – Participations pass (rvisions) – Grondif, participant present, verbal addjective – Agreement of the participant pass with the auxiliary tre 2 – Agreement of the participant pass – Infinitive, participant pass or verb conjugat? – Participating pass: pronouns – Participates present and scolded > double-click on words you do not understandPronominal verb, the agreement of the participatory past. In French, all pronoun verbs are used with the auxiliary verb `tre`: He washed his hands. (He washed his hands) She got lost in the fort. (She got lost in the forest) There are two kinds of pronoun verbs: -Reflective verbs: She was injured (she was injured). This is where the verb must agree with the subject, since “s” refers to the theme “She.” Other examples: They saw each other. They fought. -Non-reflexive verbs: here `s` does not refer to the subject: She hurt her hand. (She hurts his hand). Other examples: They broke their arms.