There are about a dozen Spanish verbs which must be conjugated with an indirect object pronoun, such as gustar and importar. This grammatical construction does not exist in English, but it’s not difficult once you get used to it.
An indirect object is a person that someone or something does something to indirectly. In both Spanish and English, indirect objects are often replaced with indirect object pronouns.
Who, what, which one? Use interrogative pronouns to ask these questions, which are a little more complicated in Spanish than in English.
Lo is the Spanish neuter direct object pronoun, used to mean "it" when referring to something non-specific or with no gender, such as an idea, adjective, situation, or clause.
Spanish negative pronouns (nada, nadie, ninguno) replace and simultaneously negate nouns. They may be the subject or object of the verb they’re used with.
Object and reflexive usually precede the verbs they modify. However, in the case of infinitives, gerunds, and affirmative commands, they often get attached to the end of the verb instead.
Spanish possessive pronouns (el mío, la tuya, los suyos …) are used in place of nouns to indicate to whom or to what those nouns belong.
Spanish prepositional pronouns are used after prepositions, logically enough, often in order to emphasize the noun they replace, and are thus a sort of subcategory of the disjunctive or stressed pronouns found in other languages.
Que is the simplest and most common Spanish relative pronoun. Depending on context, the English equivalent can be”who,” “whom,” “that,” or “which.”
The relative pronoun quien joins a main clause to a dependent or relative clause, replaces one or more words, and can only refer to people. The plural form is quienes.