The plural "-er" is a 'eh/shortened ah' and a tapped 'r' (to me it sounds like a soft d). Forvo doesn't have "bassenger" yet, but other words ending in "-enger" are "trenger" (needs) [http://forvo.com/word/trenger/#no] and "senger" (beds) [http://forvo.com/word/senger/#no]. Whenever "-et" is added for a 'definite neuter', the 't' is silent, so the word ends in an 'eh/shortened ah' sound. An example is "huset" (the house) [http://forvo.com/word/huset/#no].
I was also confused. At least the English translation sounded strange to me. It was beyond me :) Fortunately, we have dictionaries. The one I consulted said that "bortenfor" means "lenger bort enn", i.e. "farther away than". I hope this may help someone to understand it better.
Not necessarily. It would be if you were standing in front of the house, but if you were standing in the back yard, it would mean in front of the house.
More likely, you'd use this if you were giving instructions to find the public pool, for example. "Beyond" is the best translation.
"Beyond the house" does not necessarily mean inside the same property. It could mean that you have to go beyond the house (past the house) to get to a specific pool. Not a phrase we use very often. "Behind the house" would most likely mean that the pool is in the backyard, right behind the house, within the same property.
After some weeks I've found out, so for those who are interested:
Bortenfor means: "across, on the other side of".
Utover means a couple things:
"across" as in going to cover something, being spread across something.
Movement from the inside to the outside of something, like a fjord.
"across" as in talking about time, where it means you are talking about some points in time during that thing. Like: "ut over dagen" is like at different times during the day.
"out from" or like "down" often describing falling down from something by e.g. going over a ledge.
"more than, besides" like as in: "Hva er prisen ut over moms?" "What’s the price besides VAT?"
I can not get it =( Anyway, beyond means "our from" not in the place or thing we are talking about. It is the most common meaning of this word. We can say "past to, close to, near, after etc". If ""Beyond the house" does not necessarily mean inside the same property. It could mean that you have to go beyond the house (past the house) to get to a specific pool." then if we are talkin about tha Mall dispenced not far from the Park, how can we say - the Mall is beyond the Park?! It mean that you have to walk around the whole park to find it? Really can not get why Duo puts "Beyond" here. It is beyond of my mind... ^_^