to have strong feelings for him German translation | English-German dictionary (2023)






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to have strong feelings for him German translation | English-German dictionary (1)


( had pret, ptp) ( has 3rd pers sing present)
When have is part of a set combination, eg have a look, have a dream, have a good time, look up the noun.

1 auxiliary verb

a have
The verb haben is the auxiliary used with most verbs to form past tenses in German. For important exceptions see (b).
to have seen/heard/eaten seen/heard/ate
I have/had seen I have/had seen
I have not/had not or I haven't/I hadn't seen him I haven't/hadn't seen him
had I seen him, if I had seen him I would have seen him if I had seen him
having seen him (=after I had) when I saw him
having realized this (=since I had) after realizing that
having said that he left after or when he said that, he left
Note the tenses used in the following:
I have lived or have been living here for 10 years/since January I live here for 10 years/since January

b be
The verb sein is used with verbs of motion, eg. gehen, fahren, or verbs implying development, eg. wachsen, and to form past tenses.
to have gone/run to have walked/walked
you HAVE grown! but you've grown!
to have been have been
I have been to London i have been in london
I have been against this for years I've been against it for years

c (in tag questions etc) you've seen her, haven't you? you saw her, didn't you?
you haven't seen her, have you? you didn't see her, did you?
you haven't seen her -- yes, I have you didn't see them -- but you did inf
you've made a mistake -- no, I haven't you made a mistake -- no (I didn't)
you've dropped your book -- so I have you dropped your book -- true or indeed
have you been there? if you have/haven't ... have you been there before? if yes/no or not, ...
I have seen a ghost -- have you? I saw a ghost -- really or actually?
I've lost it -- you haven't! (disbelieving) I lost it -- no!

2 modal auxiliary verb
to have to do sth (=to be obliged) to have to do sth
I have (got esp Brit) to do it I have to do or make it
have you got to go now? (Brit)
do you have to go now? do you really have to go now?
do you have to make such a noise? do you (necessarily) have to make that much noise?
she was having to get up at 6 o'clock each morning she had to get up at 6 a.m. every morning
we've had to go and see her twice this week we had to see her twice this week
the letter will have to be written tomorrow the letter must be written tomorrow
I'm afraid it has to be unfortunately it has to be
it's got to be or it has to be the biggest scandal this year this is surefire the (biggest) scandal of the year
don't/doesn't have to or (esp Brit) haven't/hasn't got to
I haven't got to do it (esp Brit)
I don't have to do it I don't have to do it, I don't have to do it
you didn't have to tell her you didn't necessarily have to tell her that, you didn't necessarily have to or need to tell her that
he hasn't got to work (esp Brit)
he doesn't have to work he doesn't have to work, he doesn't have to work

3 transitive verb

a (=possess) have
have you (got esp Brit) or do you have a car? do you have a car?
I haven't (got esp Brit) or I don't have a pen I don't have a pen
to have something/nothing to do have something/nothing to do
I have (got esp Brit) work/a translation to do I have work/to do a translation
I must have more time I need more time
have you (got esp Brit) or do you have a cigarette? do you have a cigarette?
I don't have any German (Brit) I can't speak (a word) of German
she has (got esp Brit) blue eyes she has blue eyes
I have it! I have it!
what time do you have? (US) what time is it inf, what time is it?

b (=receive, obtain, get) have
to have news from sb to hear from sb
I have it on good authority that ... I have heard or learned from a reliable source that...
I must have something to eat I need something to eat, I need something to eat urgently
there are no newspapers to be had there are no newspapers to be had
it's nowhere to be had it is nowhere to be had or obtained inf
there are some great bargains to be had in the shops there are great deals in the shops
I'll have the bed in this room I would like or will put the bed in this room
thanks for having me Thank you very much for your hospitality
to let sb have sth to give sb sth
please let me have your address please give me your address
I'll let you have it for £50 I'll give it to you for £50

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c (=eat, drink, take)
to have breakfast have breakfast
to have lunch/dinner eat lunch/dinner
to have tea with sb to drink tea with sb
will you have tea or coffee? would you prefer tea or coffee?
will you have a drink/cigarette? would you like something to drink/a cigarette?
what will you have? -- I'll have the steak what would you like or would you like to have? -- I would like or would like the steak
he had a cigarette/drink/steak he smoked a cigarette/drank something/ate a steak
will you have some more? would you like or would you like (something) more?
have another one take another one, (drink) drink another, (cigarette) smoke another

d (=catch, hold) (packed) have
he had (got (esp Brit)) me by the throat/the hair he had or held me by the neck/by the hair
I have (got (esp Brit)) him where I want him I've finally got him far, I've finally got him (there) where I want him
the champion had him now the master now had it firmly in his hand or in his pocket inf
I'll have you inf I'll get you (by the collar)
you have me there Beats me

e (=suffer from)
he has diabetes he is diabetic, he has sugar inf
to have a heart attack have a heart attack
I've (got (esp Brit)) a headache I have a headache

f (=experience)
to have a pleasant evening spend a nice evening
to have a good time have fun, enjoy yourself
have a good time! have fun!

g (=hold, organize) [party] give, do
[meeting] hold
are you having a reception? is there a reception
we decided not to have a reception we decided against a reception

h (=go for)
to have a walk go for a walk, go for a walk
to have a swim to go swimming

i (=give birth to)
to have a child or baby have a child or baby
she is having a baby in April she gets or gets infa child in April
she had twins she had twins or gave birth or had twins inf
our cat has had kittens our cat has had puppies infor get

j (=cause to be)
I had him in such a state that ... he was in such a state that...
he had the audience in hysterics the audience roared with laughter
he had the police baffled the police were puzzled
she nearly had the table over (Brit) she almost tipped or tipped the table over

k (=maintain, insist)
he will have it that Paul is guilty (Brit)
as he has it, Paul is guilty he insists that Paul is guilty
he wouldn't have it that Paul is guilty (Brit)
as he had it, Paul isn't guilty he didn't want to hear about Paul being guilty
as rumour (Brit)or rumor (US)has it according to rumours
as the Bible/Shakespeare has it as it says in the Bible/Shakespeare

l (=refuse to allow) (in negative sentences) I won't have this nonsense this nonsense is out of the question (for me) or out of the question!
I won't have this sort of rudeness! I just don't put up with this kind of rudeness
I won't have it! I won't put up with that!
I won't have him insulted I will not allow or condone him being insulted
I won't have him insult his mother I won't let him insult his mother
we won't have women in our club women are not allowed in our club
I'm not having any of that! inf not with me! inf
but she wasn't having any inf but she would have none of it

m (=wish) like
which one will you have? which one(s) would you like or would you like to have?
as fate would have it, ... as fate would have it...
what would you have me do? what do you want me to do?

n (set structures)
to have sth done
= request, order to have sth done
to have one's hair cut itself ( that) get your hair cut
to have a suit made itself ( that) get a suit made
I had my cases brought up I had my suitcases brought upstairs
have it mended send it in for repair, have it repaired
they had him shot they had him shot
= suffer, experience
he had his car stolen his car was stolen
he had his arm broken he has/had a broken arm
I've had three windows broken (at) me three windows have been smashed
to have sb do sth
= make them do
to let sb do sth

I had him wash the car I let him wash the car
I'll have you know ... Because you must know...
= experience
I had my friends turn against me I had to experience how or that my friends turned against me
to have sb doing sth
she had us all helping with the dinner with her encouragement, we all helped with dinner
she soon had them all reading and writing thanks to their commitment, everyone was soon able to read and write
to have had it
inf he has had it with politics he's fed up with politics inf
that coat has had it the coat is in the bucket inf
if I miss the last bus, I've had it If I miss the last bus, I'm screwed infor the oven is off inf
let him have it!
inf show him! inf
have it your own way do it or keep it as you will
to be had
inf (=tricked) be ripped off inf
you've been had! you got ripped off inf

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4 phrasal verbs

have around vt always separate

a to have a visit

b he's a useful man to have around it's very handy to have on hand

have at vi +prep obj
old attack
she had at me with her umbrella she attacked me with her umbrella

have away vt always separate
to have it away with sb inf to do it with sb inf

have back vt sep have back

have down

1 vt sep [people, guests] to have a visit

2 vt always separate (=take down) [scaffolding] tear down
(=knock down)
[buildings] tear off
[vase] throw down
(=put down)
[carpets] embarrassed

have in vt [always separate]

a (in the house) have in the house
we've (got esp Brit) the decorators in all week we have the painters in the house all week (throughout).

b to have it in for sb inf to have sb on one's side inf

c (=make come in) call in
can we have the next interviewee in? can we have the next candidate?

d (=put in)
he had the new engine in by lunchtime he had the new engine in by noon inf

e I didn't know he had it in him I wouldn't have believed him
he's got it in him to succeed he has what it takes to be successful

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have off vt always separate

a to have it off with sb (Brit)
inf to do it with sb inf

b (=take off)
he had the top off in a second he had the lid off in a matter of seconds
he had to have his leg off his leg had to be amputated

have on

1 vt sep (=wear) wear
[radio, TV] wear

2 vt [always separate]

a (=have arranged) plan
(=be busy with)
have to do
we've (got esp Brit) a big job on we have a big project in the works

b inf (=deceive, trick) cheat inf
fool inf

c to have nothing on sb to have nothing against sb
they've got nothing on me! no one can! inf

d (=put on)
they had new tyres (Brit)or tires (US)on in no time they had the new tires on in no time inf
they still haven't got the roof on the roof is still off

have out vt [always separate]

a (=have taken out) get taken out
he had his tonsils/appendix out he had his tonsils/appendix removed

b (=discuss) discuss
to have it out with sb to discuss sth with sb
I'll have it out with him I'll talk to him, I'll talk to him

have over or (esp Brit) round vt always separate to have a visit
invite (to himself).

(Video) Learn German while you sleep. English - German

have up vt always separate

a inf (=cause to appear in court) get it inf
that's the second time he's been had up for drunken driving this is the second time they've gotten him for drunk driving inf
he's been had up again he was already in front of the Kadi inf

b (=put up)
as soon as we had the tent/shelves up once we had the tent set up/shelves on the wall

have-a-go adj attr (Brit)
inf have-a-go-hero heroic fighter

Translation Collins Dictionary English - German&nbsp

See also:

have at,have around,have away,have back

Collaborative Dictionary English-German
have strong feelings for {or} about sth


to have a strong attachment to sth

have strong feelings/views about sth


to be deeply committed to sth

to have a strong stomach


have a good stomach

she has very strong feelings about him


she is very fond of him ; she thinks very highly of him ; she is totally against him

have feelings for sb


to have feelings for sb

unluckily for him


to his bad luck

to have been


have been

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to have strong feelings for him German translation | English-German dictionary (3)

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to have strong feelings for him German translation | English-German dictionary (4)"to have strong feelings for": examples and translations in context
His credibility will immediately affect the Cancer and therefore he will beginto have strong feelings for him.His credibility will have an immediate impact on the cancer and therefore he willhave strong feelings for him.
She may tell you that she doeshave feelings foryou, but that she wantstostay with her boyfriend because theyhaveastrongrelationship and she also hasfeelings for him.Maybe she'll tell you that shealready feelings forcherish you but still stay with her boyfriendwill- because she is aintimateRelationshiphaveand she toohas feelings for him.
Wehavethefeelingthat it's so easy and naturalfor him toperform so well... He doesn't needtodo much indeed, he managestomesmerize the crowd thankstohisstrongpersonality.Andgetsyou thatFeelingthat everything is so easy for him and good showsfor himof course are... hemustnot doing much, captivating the audience with his alonestrengthenPersonality.
Amazing what such a small moth can awaken forstrong feelings.Amazing what such a small moth forstrong feelingscan awaken.
After this hour you will be totally relaxed andfeeling strong.After this hour you will feel fully relaxed andfeel empowered.
YStrong feelingsof hatred turned a puppet into a Pokémon.YStrong feelingsof hate turned a doll into a Pokémon.

See how “to have strong feelings for” is translated from Englisch to Deutsch with more examples in context


What is the meaning of strong feelings? ›

: to have a strong or definite opinion (about something) We feel (very) strongly that they've been treated unfairly. If you feel that strongly (about it), we won't go.

What does Ich steh auf dich mean? ›

Rather play it cool with the phrase Ich steh' auf dich, which means, harmlessly, 'I'm into you. '

What does Ich mag dich sehr mean? ›

Ich mag dich sehr.

(I like you very much.)

Is strong feelings the same as love? ›

Strong feelings of empathy, compassion, conviviality, companionship, may be experienced as extremely rewarding, but may not equate to feelings of romantic love either.

What is the difference between strong feelings and love? ›

Differences in Feelings

The intensity of the emotion is strong but not pure like love. Love is the quiet understanding and mature acceptance of imperfection. Love is always associated with connection between two souls that goes beyond the self.

What is the sweetest word in German? ›

Schatz and its variations, Schätzchen and Schatzi (“little treasure”) is the most common term of endearment in German by far. It is capitalized like all German nouns. Almost all German-speaking couples call each other this, and it's also commonly used with children.

What is a Schatzi? ›

The exact meaning of the word “Schatzi” is jewel, gem, or treasure. Other variations of this term include “Schatz”, “Schatzilein”, “Schätzchen”. It is used in a similar way that we use English words “Darling”, “Sweetie” or “Honey”.

What is awesome in German slang? ›

Geil is one of these words in German that you absolutely need to master if you want to talk like a native. Yes, it is rather informal but it is widely used among young people all over Germany and in most of the cases, geil simply means awesome/cool/great rather than referring to its other, somehow derogative meanings.

What does Mach ich mean in German? ›

Mach ich – I'll do it. Klar, mach ich – Sure, I'll do it.

What does auf keinen Fall mean in English? ›

Translation of auf keinen Fall – German–English dictionary

' 'By no means! by no means (also not by any means) not at all. I'm by no means certain to win.

What does Ich heiße Martin mean in English? ›

Ich heiße Martin. “My name is Martin.”

What does Ich Kenne dich mean? ›

Translation of "ich kenne dich" in English. I know you I've known you I know who you.

What does Sehr Zart mean? ›

sehr zart very tender. sehr zurückhaltend very much held back [tempo]

What does Ich bin stolz auf dich mean? ›

Ich bin stolz auf dich. I'm proud of you.

What is the example of strong feeling? ›

She has a strong feeling for the country. Then, out of the blue, he admitted he had strong feelings for me. But most of the players do not arouse strong feelings in him one way or the other because they are so boring.

How do you know you have strong feelings for someone? ›

When you're in love with someone, you'll start to develop strong compassion for them. The powerful urge to be connected to this person brings new aspects to your relationship, such as emotional or physical intimacy, passion, and a desire to know everything about them, and be known by them in return.

What causes strong feelings? ›

Feeling heightened emotions or like you're unable to control your emotions can come down to diet choices, genetics, or stress. It can also be due to an underlying health condition, such as a mood disorder or hormones.

What to do if you have strong feelings? ›

Here are some pointers to get you started.
  1. Take a look at the impact of your emotions. Intense emotions aren't all bad. ...
  2. Aim for regulation, not repression. ...
  3. Identify what you're feeling. ...
  4. Accept your emotions — all of them. ...
  5. Keep a mood journal. ...
  6. Take a deep breath. ...
  7. Know when to express yourself. ...
  8. Give yourself some space.
Apr 28, 2020


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