Spanish reflexive prepositional pronouns are pronouns which refer back to the subject and occur after prepositions, often in order to emphasize the noun they replace.
Archive for the ‘ Pronouns ’ Category
Interrogative pronouns (qué, quién, cuál, cuánto) are used to ask the questions who, what, which, and how much/many.
Object pronouns (direct, indirect, and reflexive) usually precede the verbs they modify. However, in the case of infinitives, present participles, and affirmative commands, they often get attached to the end of the verb instead.
Spanish negative pronouns, sometimes called indefinite negative pronouns, negate, refuse, or cast doubt on the existence of the noun that they replace.
Just as in English, a Spanish relative pronoun links a dependent/relative clause (i.e., a clause that cannot stand alone) to a main clause. This lesson is a comparative summary of the Spanish relative pronouns que, quien, el que, el cual, and donde. Depending on context, the English equivalents are who, whom, that, which, whose, or where.
Spanish prepositional pronouns are used after prepositions, logically enough, often in order to emphasize the noun they replace, and are thus a sort of subcategory of the disjunctive or stressed pronouns found in other languages. There are 12 forms of prepositional pronouns in Spanish.
As a relative pronoun, quien literally means “who” or “whom” and can only refer to people. The plural form is quienes.
Demonstrative pronouns (this one, that one, the one[s], these, those) refer to a previously-mentioned noun in a sentence.
Lesson on the relative pronoun el que, which literally means who or whom and has four different forms.