What is the plural form of the bush

How do you decline bush?

How do you decline bush in all four cases? In the singular and plural? You can read that here.

The declination of bush in the singular

Nominative singularthe Bush
Genitive singularof the bush
Dative singularthe bush
Accusative singularthe bush

The declination of Bushes in plural

Nominative pluralthe bushes
Genitive pluralthe bushes
Dative pluralthe bushes
Accusative pluralthe bushes

Find the right case

So now you know how the nominative, genitive, dative and accusative of bush rightly called. Of course, that doesn't explain: When do you even use the nominative, when do you use the genitive, etc.? This is of course one of the more difficult questions in German grammar and we certainly cannot give an answer with all the details. Still, we hope this summary helps you.

The Bush: Use the nominative correctly

The nominative is often also called “first case”. This first case has the same form as the basic form of the noun. The speaker does not have to decline here.
Of course, the word changes its form if you use the nominative plural instead of the nominative in the singular: der Busch => die Büsche. Many plural forms in German are regularly formed. But there are also a lot of exceptions that you just have to learn.
But when do you use the nominative now? The answer: If the noun is that subject is in the sentence. The subject is often found at the very beginning, for example:

The Bush is often ...

German sentence structure is very flexible. Therefore the subject can also be in other positions. For example here:

For the bush has Thorsten always interested.

After this subject of a sentence you ask with who or What:

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

Of the bush, the bushes: 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 the bush and not of the bush 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 the bush

After a few prepositions one uses bush in the genitive, for example in the face of the bush, instead of the bush or because of the bush. These prepositions are much more common in the written language than in everyday language.
The genitive is also used after some special verbs. These verbs are called e.g. B. ... need (= need) or ... remember (= think of). But there are only a few verbs in which the object is in the genitive. And: you read these verbs in written German, but you will rarely hear them when Germans are talking to each other.

The bush, the bushes: How does the dative work?

You use the dative - for example: the bush - to say who the recipient / addressee or the target of an action is. The question words are whom or What. Here are some verbs after which a dative object is often used: offer, explain, lend, give, recommend, give, bring, write, send, show, wish ...
There are a few prepositions after which the dative is used in German: from the bush, with the bushes, by the bush.

The bush, the bushes: The accusative

The accusative - the bush - is the case that you use for the direct object, that is, for the object of doing. With who or what? one asks questions about objects in the accusative.

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

The accusative is also used after certain prepositions:

I'm interested in the bush.
I think about the bush 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.