Intermediate Spanish Lessons
In this lesson, you will learn how to conjugate the irregular verb gustar (to want) in the present tense. Gustar is a very confusing verb for beginner Spanish students, but we will explain to you exactly why this verb seems so strange—and it will all make perfect sense.
In this lesson, you’ll learn how to form the present progressive tense (ex: “I am watching a movie.”). In this video, we will review the present tense conjugation of estar (to be) and teach you how to form the gerund (-ing) form of Spanish verbs.
In this lesson, you will learn the demonstrative adjectives (e.g. “Hand me that book.”) and pronouns (e.g. “Look at this.”).
In this lesson, you will learn how to form the “will” form of the future tense (e.g. “I will make dinner”) by conjugating the verb.
In this lesson, you’ll learn about reflexive verbs—these are verbs where the subject performing the verb and the object receiving the verb are the same person (e.g. “I brush my hair,” “I bathe myself,” or “I get bored,” “I become happy,” etc.). We’ll go over how to spot a reflexive verb and how to form it in Spanish. We will also review reciprocal verbs (e.g. “We write to each other”) and the reflexive pronouns.
In this lesson, you will learn direct and indirect object pronouns. We will go over the pronouns themselves, when to use them, and the rules for using one or more object pronouns in a sentence: RID & LL Rule.
In this lesson, you’ll learn about when and how to use the preterite (i.e. simple past) tense, which is used to talk about past events with a clear beginning and end.
In this short lesson, you’ll learn the difference between pedir and preguntar, two Spanish verbs meaning “to ask.” We’ll also go over the present tense conjugation of pedir, which is an irregular verb.
In this lesson, you’ll learn how to conjugate 6 irregular verbs in the preterite (simple past) tense: hacer (to do), dar (to give), traer (to bring), tener (to have), estar (to be), and ir (to go).
In this lesson, you will learn what pronouns to use for the object of a preposition (e.g. “He talked to me.” “I went to the movies with them.”).