Beginning Russian Language
Accusative Case 01
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Nominative Case 01
Genitive Case 01 Dative Case 01
Nominative Case 02 Instrumental Case 01
Prepositional Case 01
When you use "me" instead of "I" you are inflecting (sort of) even in English.  I see you.  You see me.  "I" is used when a subject, "me" is used when a direct object.  Other samples in English include: He-him, She-her, They-them, We-us.  Of course Russian inflections are much more involved!
The Accusative Case is used to designate the Direct Object of the sentence.  This is usually a person or object being acted upon, or, as the name suggests, the person being "accused."  In the sentence: John saw Mary, the direct object is "Mary."  English uses word order to designate the direct object, Russian (Latin, German and other inflected languages) use a "tag" or a marker to indicate this.    
The Rules: All feminine nouns are affected, exchange a hard "A" with a hard "Y" (oo), a soft "Ya" becomes a soft "Yu."  Only masculine nouns that are animate are inflected.  Usually add an "A" to the end. Phonetic Examples:  Eto Svetlana i Jim.  Vy viditje Svetlanu i Jima?  Maria Ivana lubit. Ivan Mariu lubit. Also use this case when traveling towards someplace (same rules apply): Mwee letajem v Kanadu.  Mwee v KanadeWe are flying to Canada.  We are in Canada.
Ja lublu Vinitelnij Padezh!
I love the Accusative Case!
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Nominative forms are in parentheses
The Reflexive Pronoun "Sebja" is used to refer back to the subject of the sentence, regardless of the gender of the subject, the form stays the same.  Its English equivalents: myself, yourself, himself, herself, theirselves, yourselves & ourselves.  Occasionally Russian makes things easier for us!
Using the Accusative Case allows you to use more verbs and communicate more effectively!  Don't ignore the INFINITIVE forms in the grey boxes, they can be helpful too!
Some basic samples sentences.
Some sample adjectives and personal pronouns More samples of personal pronouns