La Revolución Mexicana - The Mexican Revolution
Play • 34 min

For all the history buffs out there, we have a fascinating topic this week: The Mexican Revolution.

Jim and May dive into the reasons behind the movement and the prominent figures like Porfirio Diaz, Francisco I. Madero, and Pancho Villa.

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Tiansheng Lian, Jennifer Wilson, Nicolas Romano, Adrian Major, Jenny, Christy Warne, Marisol, Russ Moore, Annette Baesel, Christian Gonzalez, Jill Heichelbech, Jean Lorio, Cindy Sanchez, Rebecca D Robison, Wylie Hargrove, Kristin Royer, Deb Shroyer, RamPandaPuss, Amy, Hal Brookins, Josh Powell, Hoy Shih, Neil Moore, Craig Stenger, Jennifer Wilson, Paula Lisowsky, Joseph Scriba, Kenneth Revelson, and Dennis Knappe.

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StoryLearning Spanish
StoryLearning Spanish
StoryLearning Spanish
Capítulo 163. El postre
Welcome to StoryLearning Spanish! Follow the transcript below as you listen. Ready to take your Spanish to the next level? Register for our next StoryLearning Challenge at: http://www.storylearningchallenge.com Sandra estaba un poco nerviosa pero, más que nada, feliz. La comida estuvo deliciosa, desde el principio hasta el final. El entrante fueron lonchas de jamón de la zona, muy sabrosas. Luego, el primer plato fue trucha al escabeche y después hubo un plato principal de cordero asado. Todo era muy sabroso y los platos eran del tamaño justo. Mientras, bebían un rico vino tinto. Sin embargo, el plato que más les importaba era el postre, que estaba por llegar. Allí, junto con el postre, llegaría el anillo de compromiso que había comprado para Alma. Sabía que Alma también quería pedirle matrimonio, pero sabía que planeaba hacerlo después del postre. Ella iba a adelantarse y sorprenderla. En ese momento, entró el camarero con una bandeja. Sandra tomó a Alma de las manos, mientras el camarero abría la bandeja. Dentro, debajo de la tapa estaban los dos postres y… ¡nada más! «¡Qué extraño!», pensó Sandra. «Allí debería estar el anillo, ¿qué ha sucedido?». Alma parecía tan confundida como ella. Entonces, Alma agarró uno de los pequeños tenedores que había en la bandeja y lo clavó en su budín. —¡Comamos! —dijo Alma. «¡Eso es!», pensó Sandra. «Quizá el anillo está dentro del postre… ¡Louis es un genio!». Entonces, ambas empezaron a comer vorazmente los grandes budines de chocolate con nata que había frente a ellas. Además, ¡estaban deliciosos! Pero dentro no había nada… _Glossary_ entrante: starter. lonchas de jamón: ham slices. trucha al escabeche: marinated trout. cordero asado: roast lamb. vino tinto: red wine. bandeja: tray. tapa: lid. tenedor: fork. budín: pudding. vorazmente: voraciously.
7 min
Hablemos Español | Mexican spanish
Hablemos Español | Mexican spanish
Hablemos Espanol-Learn Spanish
Mexican spanish vs Spain Spanish
Diferencias de español mexicano. 1. Vocabulary Learning the difference between Mexican Spanish and Spain Spanish vocabulary will ensure that you are understood. Here are a few important words and phrases to remember: “Glasses” in Mexico are lentes but in Spain are gafas. “Car” in Spain is most commonly coche, whereas in Mexico, you can use coche, carro, or auto. The word for “computer” in Mexican Spanish is very similar to the English: computadora. However, in Spain the word is ordenador. If you notice peaches for sale in Mexico, they will be labeled as duraznos. In Spain, the same fruits are melocotones. “Potato” in Spain is patata and in Mexico papa. “Remote control” literally translates to the Mexican Spanish control remoto. However, in Spain, the same object is called mando a distancia. “Pen” is bolígrafo in Spain but pluma in Mexico — the same word as for feather. 2. Pronunciation One of the most basic aspects of learning a language is developing the correct pronunciation, and it can be quite confusing to hear the same words pronounced differently by native speakers. One of the biggest pronunciation differences between the two languages are in z and c before an i or e. This sounds like s in Mexico, but in Spain, for example, Barcelona. Additionally, Spanish from Spain tends to be more guttural, due to its Arabic influences, whereas Mexican Spanish is softer. Curious how lessons work? Sign up for more information about our private lessons. 3. Vosotros/Ustedes In Spanish, there are two forms of the second-person singular — formal and informal. The formal second-person singular uses exactly the same conjugations as the third-person singular. In Spain, there are also two forms for the second-person plural: vosotros for informal and ustedes for formal; however, in Mexico, there is no second-person informal — you always use ustedes. Kids learn vosotros in school but never use it for more than understanding things like movies and literature from Spain. This is good news if you are learning Mexican Spanish, as you will have little need for vosotros. However, if you want to speak with people in Spain, you should learn the additional Spanish conjugations. 4. Past Tenses One last difference between Mexican Spanish and Spain Spanish is the use of the past tenses. Mexicans use the past and present perfect tenses much the same as you use them in English. However, the Spanish favor the present perfect and use it for all recently completed actions.
5 min
Learn Spanish Con Salsa | Weekly conversations and Spanish lessons with Latin music
Learn Spanish Con Salsa | Weekly conversations and Spanish lessons with Latin music
Tamara Marie, Certified Language Coach
The Black Expat: Finding Peace of Mind in the Dominican Republic (Interview with Kayla Rodriguez)⏵106
In this episode we continue the Black Expat series with an interview with Kayla Rodriguez, a member of Spanish Con Salsa who started learning with us and has recently moved to the Dominican Republic. In this interview, Kayla talks all about why she decided to move to the DR. She tells us a bit about the expat community there and how they adjust to the Dominican lifestyle and culture. Kayla also shares the true cost of living on the island from clothes to technology, and why a 'colmado' is a lifesaver. She also talks about how safe it is to live there--despite what people from the outside may think--and how she's been using her Dominican Spanish 101 Book to communicate better with the locals. *Show Notes: *https://www.learnspanishconsalsa.com/106* JOIN THE SPANISH CON SALSA FLUENCY CLUB! *Get all the support your need to speak Spanish in with confidence in 2021.  Our membership program provides engaging courses, weekly group conversation practice, and regular check-ins with a language coach to keep you moving forward towards fluency.  Get more info @ https://www.spanishconsalsa.com/join *Accepting new members now through Saturday, January 16* >* **LEAVE US A RATING & REVIEW (click here)* Let us know how we're doing por favor! Leave us a rating & review in iTunes or Stitcher, and we'll give you a shout out on a future episode. * >>> **Join our list** <<< *To be notified by email when new episodes are released, plus get access to *exclusive listener discounts + giveaways*,* **subscribe to our email list*. *Connect with us...* * Follow us on Instagram * Join our Facebook Group * Follow us on Facebook Support the show (https://www.learnspanishconsalsa.com/support)
37 min
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