Todo is a very common and versatile word in Spanish that can be used as an adjective or as a pronoun.
Archive for the ‘ Adjectives ’ Category
Learn how to say my, your, his, her, its, our, and their in this lesson on Spanish possessive adjectives, then test your skills.
An introduction to “conjugating” Spanish adjectives.
Qué, cuál, and cuánto are Spanish interrogative adjectives. An adjective is a word that modifies a noun, and interrogative means questioning, so interrogative adjectives are adjectives used to ask the questions what, which, and how much/many.
Spanish negative adjectives negate, refuse, or cast doubt on a existence of the noun that they modify.
No… ninguno is the only Spanish negative adjective and means “no” or “not any.”
Cuyo is a relative adjective that means whose, of whom, or of which. Like other Spanish adjectives, cuyo agrees with the noun it modifies in gender and number. Cuyo is used to indicate the noun who or which is the object of the clause that follows.
Possessive adjectives indicate to whom or to what something belongs. In Spanish there are two different sets of possessive adjectives: long/stressed forms and short/unstressed forms.
Spanish adjectives may be found before or after the nouns they modify, depending on various factors. Generally speaking, descriptive adjectives follow nouns, while limiting adjectives precede nouns.
There are several Spanish adjectives that have a shortened form when they precede certain nouns: gran, buen, primer, etc.