How come employer say you must speak spanish to work here?
There are some areas in the world where Spanish is a highly spoken language, even though it is not the primary language of the area (like many parts of the United States). Employers who have companies in these sort of areas may require that a worker be fluent in both the native language of the country and in Spanish as well. If the company has a high amount of Spanish-speaking clients, then it is important that workers be able to communicate with them or they risk losing clients.
Because so many people come here from Bolivia its so cool. That or they speak spanish because its a cool language.
'hago' is 1st person singular of 'hacer', to make or do = 'I do' But 'do' in English is an auxiliary verb, e.g. in commands and questions: 'Do come in!' 'Do shut the door!' 'Do you speak Spanish?' 'Do you come here often?' and in these cases the 'do' is absorbed into the main verb 'Entra!' 'Cierra la puerta!' 'Hablas espanol?' 'Vienes a menudo aqui?' So the context is important: the answer to 'Do you… Read More
Most people dont speak english. But it makes no sense Brazil was founded by Portugal, and as such has the national language of Portugese. What percentage speak Spanish is a hard thing to research for English speaking people. But there must be a strong percentage since almost every country that boarders Brazil is Spanish speaking. Note there is one that has the national language of French. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Its our Official and NATIONAL Language, we never… Read More
Here is an example: "Hablo español pero no hablo inglés" - 'I speak Spanish, but I don't speak English'. 'Hablas/entiendes espanol?' - 'Do you speak/understand Spanish?'
To say come here girl in Spanish you would say, ven aqui, chica. You could say come here boy by saying ven aqui, chico.
No hable español aquí. Or...No hables español aquí.
"Vacation, here I come" is translated "Vacaciones, aquí vengo".
The Spanish say it more politely: "Ven aqui", which means "come here". There is no direct Spanish translation for, "Get your butt over here".
It's TWO Spanish words: ven = come (present subjunctive 'you') aqui = here So the phrase means 'Come here'
There's no official language for North America but the most used is English. Numerous people speak Spanish, however. This is because of the many illegal aliens that come here.
hay alguien aqui habla ingles
"Come", "Come here", or "Come on" - i.e. Move it, come on!
Come over here ---------------------- Ven aqui
I speak better Spanishthan you do = (yo) hablo mejor el español que tú The 'yo' here would be emphatic
Most of us speak English, Spanish is the second most used language, and I have heard many others spoken here.
Yes, I think that's what you are saying here. Just like if you say you are speaking "American" what you are really speaking is English.
If tehy come here legally and speak our language I have no problem with them.
Both countries speak related dialects of Spanish. For more information about the languages of Cuba, click here. For more information about the languages of the Dominican Republic, click here.
Aqui yo voy!
ven aqui papi
Most of the countries of South America Speak Spanish. For the languages of Brazil, click here.
As a declarative phrase it means, "...when you might come by here." It could also be interpreted as, "...whenever you come by here." As a question, it means, "When might you come by here?"
I am guessing you mea "se habla", not "sa habla". If I am correct it meas spoken. One example is "Se habla epañol aqui." translates to "Spanish spoken here." or "We speak Spanish here."
Yo no hablo español. Do you mean in Spanish? If so, here: Yo no hablo espanol. 'No hablo espan~ol' (Pronounced 'naw AHblaw esspannYOL')
lets face it, there are tons of immigrants in the U.S. learning English seems to be optional when living here these days, not mandatory (like it should be). so if you can speak a second language, any employer (in any business) will see you as more marketable, especially if you speak a language that is popular in your demographic area, most areas spanish is common, as well, so if you speak spanish, they may be… Read More
It means, "All of you guys come [here]."
Ven aquÃ or: Venga aquÃ
Spanish did not become a language in Haiti. Only a handful of people speak Spanish in Haiti, mostly near the border of the Dominican Republic. For the languages of Haiti, click here.
Ven aquÃ, Linda is a Spanish equivalent of 'Come here, Beautiful'. The imperative 'ven' means '[you] come'. The adverb 'aquÃ' means 'here'. The feminine adjective 'linda' means 'beautiful'. All together, it's pronounced 'BEH-nah-KEE LEEN-dah'.
No, we don't speak Spanish. Brazil official language is Portuguese. All people talk Portuguese except for indigenous people. Spanish for us is a foreign language that we have to learn like people in the U.S do but in the U.S there are a lot that people whose first language is Spanish, here is not like that. On the other hand most people that speak Portuguese can understand Spanish easily and vice versa. So usually we… Read More
No. It means "come here"
Quiero que vengas aquí.
Ven aqui por favor.
Por favor , venga aqui.
come here! like a command
There are many more than 5 countries that speak Spanish. Here is a partial list: Spain Mexico Honduras Guatemala Costa Rica Panama Cuba Dominican Republic Venezuela Chile Argentina Colombia Uruguay Paraguay
Spanish and English. However only 25% of puerto ricans speak fluent English. The other percentage of people only know so here are there.
It means "Come here mom and take me from here" in spanish.
Lula means 'squid' in Portuguese. So in Portugal (and other countires that speak Portuguese), if you said "lula, come here" they would think you were saying "squid, come here".
It depends on to whom you are talking. For a familiar command, it is "ven". "Ven aquí papá" would be "come here papa". In a formal sense, it is "venga". "Venga aquí señor" would be "come here sir".
You would say mira, ven acá.
ven aqui, spelling: Vehn ah-kee
venido aquí ahora
Vamanos , or if you want to say come here its " Venga Aqui "
Less than 2%, I have been living in Chile for the past 5 years and the amount of people that I have encountered can speak English here I can count on my 2 hands. For tourists that wish to visit Chile I would highly recommend taking organized tours because if you do not speak Spanish you will not be able to do anything here.
Cuando llegues aquí (when you arrive here) Cuando llegues. is okay too Cuando vengas aquí (when you come here) Cuando estas aquí (When you are here)
Translation: Vámonos de aquí
ven acá " Ven aquí " - source - Google Translate.
Yes. I live in Málaga and la Gaviota, her father's house there is near mine, and eventhough I speak english, she always insists on speaking in castillian when she is here. Her grandma Ana does not speak english, so it's important to her to communicate with her grandma.
so when the dickheads come over here we can speak the language when they take us over !