The Spanish negative adjective is used to negate or refuse nouns. Like some other negative structures, the negative adjective – also called the indefinite negative adjective – has two parts (no … ninguno) and different forms to agree with the noun it modifies.
Learn Spanish by following the adventures of Doctor Ana Borbollón as she is forced to choose between her career in Buenos Aires and her family’s hotel in Madrid. The humorous videos and comics are suitable for all levels of Spanish learners aged 15 and up, and include a variety of accents as well as slang.
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The Spanish verb caber has two distinct meanings – "to fit" and "to be possible" – and is also used in a number of common expressions. Learn how to get your share, be presumptuous, not have such luck, and more with this list of expressions with caber.
Practice your Spanish listening and reading comprehension while learning about Equatorial Guinea.
A direct object is a noun, whether person or thing, that someone or something acts upon or does something to. In both Spanish and English, direct objects are often replaced with direct object pronouns: me, te, lo, la, nos, os, los, las.
Creer is one of the most common and useful Spanish verbs and has irregular conjugations in most tenses and moods. Creer literally means "to believe" and is found in some idiomatic expressions.