To talk about something that would, could, or should have happened—but didn’t—you need the conditional perfect, also known as the past conditional.
Normally speaking is not a solo event, so you need at least one other person to practice with. But not always! If you really can’t find anyone to chat with, here are some ideas and tips for independent Spanish speaking practice.
What’s your job? Learn to talk about what you do with this list of some common professions in Spanish.
Spanish’s neuter article, lo, is invariable and can be used in front of just about any adjective in order to express something abstract or a quality.
Practice your listening comprehension with this excerpt from one of the best-known plays by one of the most famous modern Spanish poets and playwrights.
In both Spanish and English, there’s a lot of overlap between fractions and ordinals: the vast majority of these two types of numbers share the same word. In English, they are identical from “third” on up, while in Spanish they’re the same starting with cuarto.
The imperative is a verb mood used to give a command, either affirmative (Go!) or negative (Don’t go!).
One of the most common questions from Spanish students is, “How can I perfect my Spanish accent?” Like many language learning questions, this one doesn’t have a simple answer.