herd = la manada
A herd of buffalo = Una manada de bÃºfalos
stampede = la estampida
A stampede of buffalo = Una estampida de bÃºfalos
A Spanish bullfight cheer is ole. This means "bravo" and is a cry of approval shouted by the spectators during bullfights.
Sergio Garcia - Golf, Fernando Torres - Football (Soccer), Iker Casillas (Soccer), David Villa (Soccer), Rafael Nadal (Tennis).
Andres Iniesta plays for F.c. Barcelona.(la liga)
yes of course, but not in the finals because there's only 1 match
Mark Hughes - Man U, Chelsea & Barcelona
Nicolas Anelka - Arsenal, Liverpool, Chelsea, Real Madrid
Boudewijn Zenden - Chelsea, Liverpool, Barcelona
Jermaine Pennant- Arsenal, Liberpool, Real Zaragoza
Emmanuel Petit - Arsenal, Chelsea, Barcelona
Michael Owen - Liverpool, Man U, Real Madrid
Lassana Diarra - Chelsea, Arsenal, Real Madrid
'rodeo' as a noun covers many words with the sense of 'turn/turning'*
'rodear' = to surround/encircle/encompass; and in American Spanish 'to round up cattle in a rodeo' ('rodeo' is the first person (I) of the verb)
* including 'round-up, rodeo, stockyard, corral, enclosure for cattle'.
Spanish 'rancho', by contrast, means 'hut, mess-room, cattle-ranch'
swimming pool = alberca (ahl-BER-kah). Some people use the word piscina, but piscina is more of a (fish) pond than a swimming pool.
These are third person plural endings for a first-conjugation verb in two past tenses (preterite and imperfect past).
An example using the verb cantar, to sing:
1. Ellos cantaron una canción ayer. They sang a song yesterday. We are talking about a one-time event.
2. Ellos cantaban los domingos. They sang (or they used to sing) Sundays. It continued over a span of time.
The preposition "a" (to) is used to create the Spanish version of "going to" or "about to" perform an action. It can also indicate a destination.
Note that the "z" in the root changes to a "c" in front of the "e". Because "ze" is not allowed in Spanish, the "z" transitions to a "ce". This is the same with any verb that ends in "zar" in the preterite tense yo form and in the present subjunctive.
The formal would be "¿Dónde vive?" or, if you want to avoid confusion with "he" or "she", "¿Dónde vive usted?"
No, it is feminine. Use "las decoraciones" instead of "los decoraciones"
what does this mean yo te quierro y finto in english
Some car names that come from Spanish include El Camino, Monte Carlo, Colorado, Nova (means "no-go" in Spanish), Ranchero, Corona, Rio, and Verano.
In Spanish, they may be analyzed as clitics which cannot function independently, but take the conjugated form of the Spanish verb. Object pronouns are generally proclitic, i.e. they appear before the verb of which they are the object. ... Ellos te lo dijeron = "They said it to you"