Spanish languageSpanish Pronoun Lessons

Interested in learning some Spanish pronouns? Look no further!

Demonstrative Pronouns (Ése, Éste, Aquél)
Demonstrative pronouns (this one, that one, the one[s], these, those) refer to a previously-mentioned noun in a sentence. Learn the forms and uses.

Indefinite Pronouns
Spanish indefinite pronouns, sometimes called affirmative indefinite pronouns, are unspecific and are used in place of nouns. They can be the subject of a sentence, the object of a verb, or the object of a preposition.

Interrogative Pronouns (Qué, Quién, Cuál, Cuánto, Dónde)
Interrogative pronouns are used to ask the questions who, what, which, and how much/many.

Negative Pronouns (Ninguno, Nadie, Nada)
Spanish negative pronouns, sometimes called indefinite negative pronouns, negate, refuse, or cast doubt on the existence of the noun that they replace.

Object Pronouns (Me, Te, La, Le...)
Lessons on direct and indirect object pronouns, the neuter object pronoun lo, redundant pronouns, how to use two object pronouns, and where to put them.

Possessive Pronouns (Mío, Tuyo, Suyo...)
Possessive pronouns are the words which replace nouns modified by possessive adjectives. In Spanish there are different forms of possessive pronouns depending on whether the noun is masculine or feminine, singular or plural.

Prepositional Pronouns (Mí, Ti, Conmigo...)
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 11 forms of Spanish prepositional pronouns.

Reflexive Pronouns (Me, Te, Se...)
Reflexive pronouns are used with pronominal verbs. They always agree with the subject of the sentence and are placed directly in front of the verb.

Reflexive Prepositional Pronouns (Mí, sí mismo...)
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.

Reflexive Se with Unplanned Occurrences
The reflexive construction, used mainly with pronominal verbs, can also be used to describe accidental and unplanned occurrences.

Relative Pronouns (Que, Quien, El Cual, El Que, Donde)
Just like 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.

Subject Pronouns (Yo, Tú, Él...)
Subject pronouns indicate the person or thing which is performing the action of a verb. You need to learn the Spanish subject pronouns even though they are not usually required.

Neuter Subject Pronoun (Ello)
Ello is the Spanish neuter subject pronoun, used to mean "it" when referring to something non-specific.

Todo
Learn how to "conjugate" and use the versatile Spanish word todo.

  

Recommended Book

coverEnglish Grammar for Students of Spanish
Many English-speaking students have difficulty mastering Spanish grammar because they've never understood their own. This book is the answer: simple but thorough explanations of English grammar and its Spanish equivalents. 

    



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