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  1. .... hast means have, while hasst means hate. big difference. ' du hast mich' means 'you have me', but that is not the whole sentence. it is...

    7 Answers · Society & Culture · 27/02/2007

  2. ... means "you hate" You, you hate, you hate me (Yes, litterally it does mean 'you have" but the meaning for the song is "you hate") http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ Du _ Hast

    6 Answers · Society & Culture · 04/06/2007

  3. Du hast ... you have Du ... you Du hast .. you have Du hast mich... you have me Du Du hast Du hast mich Du hast mich... you have Du hast mich gefragt... you asked me Du ...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 01/11/2009

  4. It means "you have me" but is pronounced the same as ' du hasst mich' which means "you hate me". It's like a pun in the song.

    13 Answers · Society & Culture · 04/02/2009

  5. ...quot; Du hasst" (you hate). This is to give the song a double meaning , even though the official lyrics say " Du hast ."

    8 Answers · Entertainment & Music · 06/08/2007

  6. ...quot; Du hasst" (you hate). This is to give the song a double meaning , even though the official lyrics say " Du hast ." But the English version of the song is "You...

    9 Answers · Entertainment & Music · 07/06/2009

  7. ... the song is called Du Hast , and is spelt Du Hast Mich , which means You have me , however in the song Rammstein pronounces...

    4 Answers · Entertainment & Music · 03/12/2008

  8. ...the sentence in parts, which makes the first half sound like he means something else. Du hast mich = "you have got me", but it sounds like " Du ...

    3 Answers · Society & Culture · 07/05/2012

  9. ...slightly depending on the rest of the sentence structure. For example, " Du hast mich nicht gern" would mean "You do not like me."

    12 Answers · Society & Culture · 08/12/2006

  10. ' Du Hast ' means "you have" ' Du Hasst' means "you hate." They are pronounced the same.

    16 Answers · Entertainment & Music · 02/08/2006

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