Instead it’s a very polite way of saying “I’m sorry”, frequently heard from service workers like waiters when something goes wrong for the customer. I’ve had a waiter say it when I dropped my own money and he picked it up for me, just... Read more
Let's learn some travel Spanish together. "El avión se ha demorado cuatro veces" - "the plane has been delayed four times" - "the plane is two hours late" - "sonofabitch" - "hijueputa"/"joder" (Iberian") A post shared by Andrew Tracey (@andrewhasacamera) on Feb 22,... Read more
Today I’m going to give you a list of my favorite websites that you can use to help you learn Spanish via watching Spanish-language TV (news, shows, telenovelas, whatever), almost all of which are entirely free. I’ve divided it up alphabetically by... Read more
The Telenovela Method 2nd Edition – How to Learn Spanish Using TV, Movies, Books, Comics, And More
Get My List of the Top 10 FREE Online Spanish-Learning Resources PLUS My "Get Started Learning Spanish" Series for Beginners
I'll also tell you my story about how I got fluent in Spanish in six months (yes, it's difficult, but yes, it can still be done), mainly by STUDYING (not just watching) Spanish-language TV shows, movies, and music. Sign up below.
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Learn Spanish from Popular Media (movies, TV shows, music videos, books, even comics!) Using Mostly FREE Online Resources - Here's How...
I tried to learn French with self-study books and then classes (4 years!) in high school and failed...I tried Spanish and Russian while in university and failed (and got kicked out of a French class but that's another story)...then, 10 years ago, I took another shot at Spanish using a simple method I picked up from a friend: studying (not just watching) Spanish-language TV shows: I was conversationally fluent in six months.
Using popular media is a great way to learn a language, but you have to know:
A) How to do it, and...
B) Where to find said popular media.
If you'll be so trustworthy as to give me your email address below, I'll help you do this. I'll teach you how to do it (how to deal with Spanish that's spoken "too fast" for you to understand let alone imitate, how to work with stuff that only provides English subtitles or none at all, how to learn grammar when you don't get a grammar lesson with the material because it's a movie/song/etc.) and where to find great, informative, entertaining sources of Spanish-language media - I mean stuff that's actually popular with current, adult native speakers, not just material made and intended for non-native students of the language (which can be dull and inauthentic).
Sign up below, now, and will kick things off right away with the first lesson on how to use material intended for native children (great stuff for beginners: it's authentic but simple, slow, and easy to understand) plus a bonus: my list of the Top 10 Free Online Resources for Learning Spanish.