In Spanish, there are a number of adverbs as well as a single suffix that can be used to intensify the meaning of other words.
Every country and continent has an adjective that can be used to describe people and things from that place. Those same adjectives can also be used as nouns to refer to people from that place.
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.
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.
One of the eight parts of speech, a noun is commonly defined as "a person, place, or thing." If that seems vague, that’s because it is.
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.
Reflexive pronouns are used with pronominal verbs. They always agree with the subject of the sentence and are usually placed directly in front of the verb.
The subject of a sentence is the person or thing which performs the action. Subject pronouns replace this person or thing. You must understand subject pronouns before you begin conjugating Spanish verbs, as the form of verbs changes for each one.
Todo is a very common and versatile word in Spanish. It can be used as an adjective or as a pronoun.