The imperfect subjunctive is very common in Spanish, and it’s easy to mix it up with the conditional tense.
Adjectives can be hard to place in Spanish. Here are a few tips to guide your arrangements.
With a little practice and experience, you can match people's place of origin in Mexico with their corresponding gentilic
In Spanish, double negatives are valid when referring to the absence of people and things.
If you have lived in Mexico for a while, the title of this article will sound a familiar ring. If you come to live in Mexico for a while, you will, without doubt, become well acquainted with these two words.
"Ni son todos los que están, ni están todos los que son" is a compact expression which contains a number of Spanish grammatical features as well as philosophical connotations, particularly in the matter of separating sheep from goats.
There are many pairs of words in English-Spanish that look and sound similar but have very different meanings.
Spanish has two forms for the word you: the formal 'usted' and the informal 'tu'. Choosing the right form for the occasion requires some cultural insight...
In a previous article, we highlighted two little words which are commonly heard by those living in Mexico—no hay. Related to, although subtly distinct from, ‘no hay’ are four more words to add to your sonar’s range: Lo que pasa es que…
Spanish offers a potpourri of different terms to describe paths, streets, roads, and highways, some of which provide practical assistance to the traveler and others which provide opportunities for flexibility in use of the language.