In this session we will learn a few easy tools beginners can use to talk about the future and avoid having to conjugate all verbs in the future tense in Spanish.
In fact, this is used by native speakers everyday when they talk about their plans (I use it all the time!)
It is one easiest ways to talk about the future in Spanish without having to learn lots of conjugations. You can listen to the podcast session here:
Download your PDF Transcript
At the beginning of this post, you will find an audio player you can use to listen to the episode, and you can download a PDF Transcript right here:
This is the link you can use to get your transcript (right click and “Save” or “Download”): PDF Transcript
Want a Quickstart Guide to talk about the Future?
Here’s a quick guide to talk about the future in Spanish without having to struggle with the future tense conjugations.
To access the complete guide with shortcuts to talk about the future easily you can visit this page: Quick Guide to Talk about the Future
“Coco” is an animated adventure that unfolds within the context of “El Día de Muertos” (The Day of the Dead” and it is a great way to practice you Spanish listening skills.
In this post, we will go over the movie’s trailer in English and Spanish so you can practice your comprehension.
Continue reading “Coco’s trailer in English and Spanish – Movies in Spanish for Kids”
Día de Enero (Day of January) is a slow and beautiful song by Shakira, the Colombian wonder from Barranquilla.
Although this song is not as famous as some of her other hits, its slow tunes make it a great resource to practice Spanish comprehension.
Continue reading “Spanish Songs with Lyrics – Shakira’s Día de Enero translated into English”
Songs are a great way to practice Spanish, and today we’ll review a beautiful song by Natalia Lafourcade titled: “Mi Tierra Veracruzana” This is such an innocent and joyful song, of someone who misses the scents and rhythms from her hometown.
Natalia grew up in Veracruz and this is a love letter bathed in melancholy and appreciation for her home state.
Continue reading “Spanish songs Translated to English: Mi Tierra Veracruzana by Natalia Lafourcade”
Listening to songs in Spanish is a fun way to practice listening skills and loosen your hips as you dance your way into fluency =)
Here’s a great song by Rubén Blades and Willie Colón. The song’s title is “Plástico” and it’s often known as “Chica Plástica” Continue reading “Songs in Spanish Translated to English: La Chica Plastica by Ruben Blades and Willie Colon”
Elastic Bond is a really interesting band from Miami who embraces its Latin American heritage in original and insightful ways that set them apart from the rest.
“Un Lugar” is a unique track from their fourth album titled “Honey Bun” and today we’ll review it as a tool to practice your listening and comprehension skills in Spanish.
Continue reading “Un Lugar by Elastic Bond (Songs with Lyrics in Spanish and English)”
Practicing Spanish with songs is a great way to learn new words and phrases while having fun, and it’s even better if you do it with a song you are familiar with, as it is the case with “Santa Claus is Coming to Town” in Spanish. Continue reading “Spanish Christmas Song Lyrics: Santa Claus Llego a La Ciudad (Santa Claus is Coming to Town) – Learn Spanish with Songs”
Walking around in a new city is one of the best ways to know more about the local culture and find interesting places to visit.
But, what if you are in a Spanish speaking country? “No hay problema”, in this session we will learn words and phrases that will make the process of asking for directions in Spanish much easier and enjoyable.
Continue reading “Phrases to Ask for Directions in Spanish (Podcast) – LSFB 018”
In this session we will learn how to pronounce the vowel “i” in Spanish and we will go over a few common examples that showcase the pronunciation of this elusive letter. Continue reading “How to Pronounce the Vowel “i” in Spanish (Podcast) – LSFB 017″
In this session we will learn a few additional shortcuts to talk about the past in Spanish by using the simplified conjugation structure of the present perfect tense.
In Spanish, the conjugation of verbs in the present perfect is much simpler and predictable than the conjugation of verbs in preterite, and it can be used by beginners who want to learn how to express ideas about the past without having to learn several conjugations.
Continue reading “Shortcuts to talk about the Past in Spanish – Part 3 (Podcast) – LSFB 016”