What are some sentence examples with apotheosis

How do you decline apotheosis?

Here you can find the nominative, genitive, dative and accusative of apotheosis in the singular and plural.

The declination of apotheosis in the singular

Nominative singularthe apotheosis
Genitive singularof apotheosis
Dative singularof apotheosis
Accusative singularthe apotheosis

The declination of Apotheoses in plural

Nominative pluralthe apotheoses
Genitive pluralof apotheoses
Dative pluralthe apotheoses
Accusative pluralthe apotheoses

How do you use the case in German?

Of course, the declension table alone does not explain when to use nominative, genitive, dative and accusative at all. You will therefore find some important information on this topic in the following text:

The apotheosis: When do you use the nominative?

The nominative - or "first case" - has the same form as the basic form of the noun. So you don't have to decline anything for the nominative singular.
Of course it is important for the nominative plural - (the apotheoses) - that you know the plural form of the noun. These plural forms are not always easy in German.
Most learners do not find it difficult to use the nominative: You always need it when the noun is in the sentence as subject is used. Often the subject is the first word in the sentence. That does not have to be that way. Because the German language has a very flexible sentence structure.
You ask about that subject in the sentence with the words who or What:

What's the name of "The apotheosis"? – "The Apotheosis" called ...

Here is an example of a sentence where the subject is not at the beginning:

For the apotheosis has become Miss Black always interested.


The apotheosis, the apotheosis: The genitive explained

The genitive is usually the last case that German learners get to know. You can speak the language quite well without him. Because there are also native speakers who almost never use the genitive in spoken German. You actually need the case to say what a thing belongs to or who is its owner. In the spoken language, however, it also works great without the genitive: namely when you simply from apotheosis and not of apotheosis says.
Of course, the genitive is not entirely useless. In the written language, you should use the genitive rather than the alternative dative constructions. And of course your spoken German sounds a lot better if you use the right genitive.
You ask for a word in the genitive case with the question word whose. It sounds like this, for example:

Whose is that?
This is ... of apotheosis

Some prepositions always need the genitive in German. These are for example: given the apotheosis, instead of apotheosis or because of the apotheosis. You don't hear these prepositions often in everyday spoken language, but rather read them in written German.
 
Certain verbs - e.g. B. to suspect someone (= suspect that someone did something wrong) or help yourself (= use) - need a genitive as an object. Germans use these verbs almost only in written texts, not when they are talking to one another.

The apotheosis, the apotheosis: The function of the dative

With the dative - thus: of apotheosis -, you show what the goal or who is the addressee / recipient of an action. Then you ask with the question words whom or What. Do you know which words in German an object in the dative is used for? You can read some examples here: lend, bring, recommend, give, give, write, wish, explain, send, show, offer ...
 
You also use the dative with some prepositions, such as: from the apotheosis, with the apotheosis, with the apotheosis.

The apotheosis, the apotheosis: When do you need the accusative?

The accusative - the apotheosis - is the case that is used for the direct object, that is, for the object of doing. One asks for objects in the accusative with the question words who or what.

Who or what am I ignoring?
I ignore the apotheosis.

The accusative is also used after certain prepositions:

I'm interested in the apotheosis.
I think about the apotheosis to.

These aren't the only accusative prepositions, but a few examples are: through, against, without.
You can find more information on declension and many other topics in German grammar in the app of GERMAN PERFECT TRAINER.