Some of the most striking and obvious features of AAVE are the different uses of the verb “be.” Standard English speakers often confuse the use of this perfectly grammatical feature as an attempt to speak standard English that is missing. In reality, this use follows only grammatical rules that are unknown to non-AAVE spokespersons. The verb in AAVE is often used endlessly. As with English Creoles, there are a few separate words that stand in front of the verb, which show when or how something is going on. These are called “tension/appearance marks.” The invariant “be” is used to show that an action is often performed. “Invariant” means the fact that the verb is not conjugated, it is always in this form. In addition to using the verb with the endings -ing or -in to make it clear that an event is taking place, AAVE has a number of other words that add certain nuances. For example, if the activity is energetic and intentional, the sentence may contain the word regularly. The constant element can be used to mark actions that occur consistently or permanently, as in Ricky Bell`s regular Steppin in them number nine.
Before verbs with -ing or -in end (progressive): In this example (partly in italics), a negative excipient (could not) is moved before the subject (person). Some other examples illustrate this: standard English uses a conjugated beverb (called Copula) in a series of different sentences. (This can happen as it is, is, are, `re, etc.) Often this verb is not included in AAVE. It turned out that the frequency of absorption depends on a large number of factors. Here are some examples: Past tension can be transmitted through ambient discourse (using adverbs like z.B. “Last Night,” “three years ago,” “back in them days,” etc., or by the use of conjunctions that transmit a succession of actions (for example. B “then”), or by the use of an end as in standard English. The frequency of the -ed extension depends on a number of factors, including the following sounds. In English, the verbs are marked to match the number of the corresponding subject. AAVE offers a number of ways to mark denial. As a number of other types of English uses AAVE ain`t to deny the verb in a simple sentence.
As with other non-standard English dialects, AAVE ain`t uses in standard English phrases that use “haven`t.” For example, the standard “I haven`t seen it.” is synonymous with AAVE I`t seen. Unlike most other non-standard English variants, AAVE speakers sometimes use ain`t for standard “didn`t,” as shown in the following examples As shown in the first sentence above, AAVE also allows to characterize negation in more than one position in the sentence (so-called double or multi-negation). In this respect, AAVE resembles French and a number of other Romance languages, as well as a number of English Creoles. Some types of subtantives do require negative markings in negative sentences. To the extent that the negation must be expressed by unspecified subtanti tifs (. B for example, “everything,” “anyone,” etc.), it is a form of marking the agreement. (z.B. I can`t see anything). The classic English varieties mark in the present a grammatical concordance between the subject and the predicate. If the subject is a singular third person (him, her, her or the name of a person or object), a -s appears at the end of a regular verb.
(z.B. John goes to the store). In AAVE, the verb is rarely marked in this way. When normal verbs occur with such a marking -s, they often carry a particular center of gravity.