We use words to start asking questions in English:
these words are what we going to see.
We often refer to them as WH words because they
include the letters WH (for example Why, How).
Why? ¿Por qué?
How many? ¿Cuántos?
How often? ¿Con qué frecuencia?
What time? ¿A qué hora?
What is your name? How old are you?
Where do you live?
Who is Josefina?
Why are you very tired?
When is your birthday?
How many brothers do you have?
How often do you go out with your friends?
What time is the class of grammar?
_____ is your home?
_____ were you yesterday?
_____ was the last to arrive to class?
_____ did you leave early?
_____ you presented your final work?
_____ many pets do you have?
_____ does Mary goes to swim?
_____ time the test was?
_____ is Pedrito doing in his English classes?
1.- What 5.- When
2.- Where 6.- How
3.- Who 7.- How often
4.- Why 8.- How
Indicate the time Dusk Dawn
Months Years seasons
Different Times of
The days of the week Dates
My birthday is on
Before Antes , antes de.
After Después , después de.
Note: the prepositions (before, after and for) standing behind nouns
or verbs and nouns. The preposition “during” it may be followed by
verbs and names and nouns.
Join the following images with the correct preposition.
Mary and I studied
_______ the test
Panchito fell asleep
______ the movie
Alberto’s wedding was
Angelina lived in Andorra
_____ 3 years
Possessive adjectives : are used to refer to the holder of a
particular object and are used very often.
Possessives adjectives Meaning
My Mi, mis
Your Tu, tus
His Su, sus
Her Su, sus
Its Su,sus (de animal o cosa)
Your Su,sus (de ustedes)
Their Su,sus (de ellos/ellas)
This was my dog.
That is your pencil.
Rosa forgot her earrings.
Charles bought his cell.
My mom bought a house for my dog. That is
Are you ate our cake?
This ball is not yours, it's theirs.
1.- My 5.- Its
2.- Your 6.- Our
3.- His and Their
Possessive pronoun Meaning
His Suyo/suya/suyos/suyas (de él)
Hers Suyo/suya/suyos/suyas (de ella)
Its Suyo/suya/suyos/suyas (de
animal o cosa)
Theirs Suyo/suya/suyos/suyas (de ellos)
Possessive pronouns are describing who owns something. (like mine,
yours, theirs and ours in Spanish)
This is my car ----- Este es mi carro
This is mine Este es mío
Adj. Pos + Obj.
The possessive form of a noun is used to show possession. A noun is possessive if a
sentence can be changed to a thing or an idea belonging to something.
The possessive form of a noun is created by adding an apostrophe and an "s" after the
noun. The possessive noun always gets ahead of you own or have.
My neighbor's house is very big
My friend's guitar is expensive
Mary's cat is very nice
My mom's hair is beautiful and smells very rich
The focus of the house
The chair of the House
Note: when the holder is an inanimate object or normally uses "of + noun" in the
Proximity and distances
That dog is yours, those dogs
This car is mine, that car is
“ONE” is sometimes used as a pro-form, to avoid repeating a
noun or even (if the context makes it quite clear what is being
This is my car, that one is yours.
These are my cards , those ones are yours.
That one is mine, those ones are yours.
This is her, that is yours.
The first of January is a public holiday.
Today is the second speech of the director.
Yesterday was my ninth week at work.
Now give me an example
Is used as the subject of a sentence:
Whose car is this? ---- ¿De quien es este carro?
Whose earrings are these? ----¿De quien son estos
Is used as the object of the sentence + verb
Whose is (that/this)? ------- ¿De quien es esto?
Whose are (these/those)? --- ¿De quien son estos?
Is used as the subject of the verb:
Whose car did you use? ---- ¿ De quien era el carro que
Whose backpack did you use?
¿De quien es la mochila que usaste?
Do you want coffee or chocolate?
Did you prefer sandwich or cake?
Would you like water or tea?
Would you go with me to the movies or the