The reflexive construction, used mainly with pronominal verbs, can also be used passively to describe accidental and unplanned occurrences.
Learn about the tremendous Moorish influence on Spanish language and culture in this video (with transcript and translation).
Spanish verb conjugations can be divided into two categories: simple tenses and compound tenses, and the latter can be further divided into two categories: progressive tenses and perfect tenses.
To talk about something that would, could, or should have happened—but didn’t—you need the conditional perfect, also known as the past conditional.
The Spanish conditional progressive is very similar to its English counterpart (would be + -ing). In both languages, the conditional progressive expresses an action that would be in progress at a certain point in time.
Learn about Mexico’s Día de Muertos while working on your Spanish listening comprehension in this cute, fast-paced video.
Demonstrative pronouns (this one, that one, the one[s], these, those) refer to a previously-mentioned noun in a sentence. Spanish demonstrative pronouns are more complicated than their English counterparts, because there are three different sets and because they must agree in gender and number with the noun they replace.
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Enlace or encadenamiento is the phenomenon in Spanish whereby each word seems to run into the next, as if there are no boundaries between them.