The Spanish letter B has two pronunciations, depending on where it’s found in the word.
Knowing the parts of the body can come in handy when playing sports, clothes shopping, seeing the doctor, and more. Learn how to talk about your body in Spanish, from head to toe.
The Spanish letter C can be pronounced in two different ways.
Knowing the Spanish days of the week, months of the year, and seasons will come in handy when traveling, making plans with friends, talking about history, and lots more.
In Spanish, CH is considered a single letter.* It’s pronounced like the ch in the English words "chat" and "chess."
Learn the Spanish words for clothing so that you can dress yourself in Spanish.
What do buying clothes, talking about art, and shopping for fruits and vegetables have in common? Color! If you want to make sure to buy red tomatoes and critique an artist’s use of green, you’ll need to know the Spanish colors.
Contractions in Spanish and English are very different, because English contractions, such as it is > it’s, are considered somewhat informal and are optional. In Spanish, however, contractions are required, and there are essentially 3 types.
Creer – "to believe" or "to think" – is a common irregular Spanish verb.
In Spanish, the letters cu plus a vowel make a [kw] sound like the English Q.