This lesson is the last lesson (for now) on the demonstratives. Those again are: este / esta – this estos / estas – these ese / esa – that esos / esas– those aquel / aquella – that (far) aquellos / aquellas – those (far)
Now, since these all deal with gender… which would you use when you didn’t know the object (much less the gender) of something that you’re talking about? For that reason we have neutral demonstratives which take the place of the general ‘this’ or ‘that’.
Let me know if you have any questions/comments/suggestions about this video lesson!
Also, this lesson mentions a Mexican television program. For more on Chavo del Ocho, you might check this out. To watch some clips, try this. Read more…
This video lesson is a continuation on the demonstrative lessons. Now, so far we’ve gone over the demonstrative adjectives: este / esta – this estos / estas – these ese / esa – that esos / esas– those aquel / aquella – that (far) aquellos / aquellas – those (far)
Those go before nouns to modify them. If only there were a way to get rid of the noun…[strokes chin]. Oh wait there is!
Let me know if you have any questions, comments, or suggestions about this video!
¡FELIZNAVIDAD! La Navidad(or Christmas) is celebrated in many different ways depending on not only the country, but also the region. I am in no way an expert but I would love to travel to every Spanish-speaking country during holidays such as la Navidad to learn! Below are some links that explain traditions in some places.
I did find some links that might be useful to you though… and for your enjoyment, here’s me singing ‘Feliz Navidad‘ originally sung by José Feliciano.
In English and Spanish:
In Spanish only:
José Feliciano is a prominent singer, songwriter, and guitar virtuoso from Puerto Rico. The most amazing thing about José Feliciano is that he is blind but plays guitar amazingly!
Hola. In this video lesson we’ll be going over the preposición (preposition): con.
Con means ‘with’ and is fairly simple to use. We can basically just place any noun after con to mean ‘with [noun]’. There are two words that don’t follow any rhyme or reason though. Well they do rhyme. So I’ll give them that.
conmigo (with me); contigo (with you)
Hope the video is helpful!
Let me know if you have any questions/comments/suggestions about this video lesson. Read more…