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Spanish  ¡Hola! Welcome to Lawless Spanish, written and web-mastered by . This website includes free resources for students, teachers, and lovers of the Spanish language.

Spanish language Spanish Lessons

Verb conjugator
The Spanish verb conjugator has simple-tense conjugations for more than 1,200 Spanish verbs.

Interrogative Adjectives (Qué, Cuál, Cuánto)
Qué, cuál, and cuánto are Spanish interrogative adjectives. An adjective is a word that modifies a noun, and interrogative means questioning, so interrogative adjectives are adjectives used to ask the questions what, which, and how much/many.

Seguir - to follow or to continue - is a common irregular Spanish verb.

Perfect Infinitive
The Spanish perfect infinitive indicates an action that occurred before the action of the main verb, but only when the subject of both verbs is the same. The perfect infinitive sounds awkward in English - we usually change it to another tense or reword the sentence completely.

Spanish language Listen to Spanish

Spanish audiomagazineIncrease your Spanish fluency at home! Think Spanish Audio Magazine is a monthly publication that will help you improve your Spanish while learning about life in Spanish speaking countries - read my review.

Think Spanish Audio Magazine

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The imperfecto (yo hablaba) translates to the English imperfect (I was talking) while the pretérito (yo hablé) literally translates to the English simple past (I talked) but can also be translated as the English present perfect (I have talked) or the emphatic past (I did talk). It is extremely important to understand the distinctions between pretérito and imperfecto in order to use them correctly and thus express past events accurately.
Pretérito vs imperfecto

Certain aspects of Spanish tend to be difficult for students, so here are some lessons to help you avoid making common Spanish mistakes.
Spanish mistakes and difficulties

Spanish Spanish Practice

Spanish word of the day
To learn a new Spanish word every day, bookmark this page!

Spanish Work Study
If you're ready to use your Spanish in the real world, or you want to keep studying but can't afford traditional classes, consider don Quijote's work study program. By working in a Spanish hotel or country house, you can earn room and board, take intensive group Spanish classes, and get to use your Spanish in real-life situations.

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Here's a checklist to help you get the most out of my Spanish for beginners lessons. It indicates the best order to study the lessons so that you learn the basics first and build from there:
Spanish learning checklist


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