These free advanced-level German worksheets provide supplemental practice or exercises for advanced-level German students. All worksheets are in Windows Word format. They are intended as additional practice to complement a regular textbook or German course. They may contain some basic grammar information, but are not sufficient to learn new concepts. The answers to the exercises, if available, are found on a separate sheet with each file.
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1. Subjunctive: giving hypothetical advice for a magazine’s advice column. Subjunctive: strong verbs, actual forms and “würde” alternative. Subjunctive: subjunctive forms and “würde” alternative used by famous people in quotations. (subjunctive quotes answers). Past subjunctive: being paralyzed by the things that could have been.
Nice subjunctive example: It’s enough for me to know that I COULD if I WANTED to.
2. Relative pronouns: adding relative pronouns and logic/comprehension exercise.
4. Vocabulary recall: recalling vocab for different categories.
5. German fairy tale: students write their own fairy tales by choosing various elements. Suggested length: 500-800 words.
6. Idioms with animals: idioms that involve animals.
7. Synonyms for “gehen”: study and practice alternatives for “gehen”.
9. Hin oder her? A modified version of “Rapunzel” specifically for the use of “hin” or “her”.
10. Indirect speech: worksheet for indirect speech.
11. Indirect speech in the past: worksheet with basic explanation and exercise
12. Dass or relative pronoun? Is your English “that” a German “dass” or a relative pronoun?
13. Ärger: worksheet about ways to express anger in German.
14. Redewendungen: worksheet based on Lessing’s “Rangstreit der Tiere.” Adding the correct German idiom.
15. Aktiv und Passiv: changing sentences in various tenses from active to passive and vice versa, with and without modals.