Pennsylvania Dutch Dialect - Prepositions
Pronouns in Pennsylvania Dutch are similar to English, except they imply different cases of their objects.  For contractions and other information, consult the suggested grammar books.

Prepositions that Always Take a Dative Case Object

aus out of
bei with, by, at, at the house of (shows proximity to a person or family)
in blatz vun instead of
mit with
noch to, toward
nooch after
vun from, of, by
weeich, wegge about,because of, on account of, concerning
zidder since
zu to

Prepositions that Always Take a Accousitive Case Object

bis until, by, asfar as (bis zum) (time)
darrich through
fer for
geeich, geegge against (a principle)
um around (time), at the time
unne without
wedder against (contact)

Prepositions that Take both Accousitive and Dative Objects

at, to
hinnich, hinner
behind, in back of
in (D), into (A)
over, above
newich, newe
beside, next to, near
over, above
on, upon
beneath, under, among
ver, vor
before, in front of
zwische, g'schwissich

note, these objects that depend on motion:
 A - toward or into the area represented by the object (into)
 D - no motion, or motion with (in)

Prepositions Shortcuts

debei with it, by it, at it (shows proximity to a person or family)
dedarrich through it
defor for it
degeegge against it
demit with it
denewe beside it, next to it, near it
denooch after it
devor before it, in front of it
devun from it
dewedder against it
dewegge,deswegge about it, because of it,on account of it, therefore
dezwische between (them)
dezu to it
draa at it,to it
draus out of it
drin in it, into it
driwwer over it, above it
druff on it, upon it
drum beneath it, under it, among them
drunner without it

The above show how the prefixes de- and dr- can be used to indicate that the object of the preposition is an inanimate object.  In this case, the word represents the preposition and the object.